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Full text of "Ontario Sessional Papers, 1936, No.13-23"

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SESSIONAL PAPERS 



VOL. LXVin — PART IV 



SECOND SESSION 



OF THE 



NINETEENTH LEGISLATURE 



OF THE 



PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 



SESSION 1936 -t.^^Lli- 



TORONTO 
Printed and Published by F. E. Bowman, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty 

1937 



f ) 



J,u 



■f 



CONTENTS 

FOR PART IV. 



REPORTS 



BIRTHvS, MARRIAGES AND DEATHS 

DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 

HOSPITALS FOR MENTALLY ILL 

HOSPITALS AND SANITORIA 

PRLSONS AND REFORMATORIES 

PUBLIC WELFARE 

LIQUOR CONTROL BOARD 

MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE 

STATISTICS BRANCH (AGRICULTURE) 

T. AND N.O. RAILWAY 



REPORT 

RELATING TO THE REGISTRATION OF 

Births, Marriages and Deaths 

IN THE 

PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

FOR THE 
YEAR ENDING 31st DECEMBER 

1935 

(BEING THE SIXTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT) 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF 

THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY OF ONTARIO 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 13, 1936 




ONTARIO 



TORONTO 
Printed and Published by T. E. Bowman. Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty 

1937 



To His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of Ontario. 

May It Please Your Honour: 

I herewith beg to present for your consideration the Sixty-Sixth Annual 
Report of the Registrar-General, relating to the Registration of Births, 
Marriages and Deaths in the Province of Ontario during the year 1935. 

Respectfully submitted, 

H. C* NIXON, 

Registrar-General of Ontario. 



Sir: 

I have the honour to submit for your approval the Sixty-Sixth Annual 
Report made in conformity with and under the provisions of the Act respecting 
the Registration of Births, Marriages and Deaths in the Province of Ontario, 
for the year ending December 31st, 1935. 

I have the honour to be. Sir, 

Your obedient servant, 

F. V. JOHNS, 

Deputy Registrar-General, 
To THE Hon. H. C. Nixon, 

Registrar-General of Ontario. 



CONTENTS 



LIST OF VITAL STATISTICS TABLES FOR 1935 FOR PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 



General Summary Tables 

Table 1 General summary of births, deaths and marriages in Ontario by county 
municipalities (including cities and towns), 1935 

Table 2 Number of births, deaths and marriages, and the ratio per 1,000 of population 
in each county (excluding cities and towns of 5,000 population and over), 
Ontario, 1935 

Table 3 General summary of births, deaths and marriages in Ontario for cities and 
towns of 10,000 population and over, 1935 

Table 4 General summary of births, deaths and marriages for towns of 5,000 to 10,000 
population, Ontario, 1935 

Table 5 General summary of births, deaths and marriages in Ontario, for towns of 
1,000 population and under 5,000, 1935 



Page 



Births 

Table 6 Births (exclusive of still-births) by months, classified as rural and urban for 

Ontario, by counties, 1935 5 

Table 7 Total births (exclusive of still-births) and births in public institutions, showing 

the number of mothers non-resident in the Province of Ontario, 1935 .... 8 

Table 8 Births (exclusive of still-births) to resident and non-resident mothers and 
births) in institutions in the cities and towns of Ontario, of 5,000 popu- 
lation and over, 1935 9 

Table 9 Births (exclusive of still-births) classified as legitimate or illegitimate, and as 

single or plural by sex, for cities and towns of 5,000 and over, 1935 10 

Table 10 Births (exclusive of still-births) and classified according to ages of parents, 

Ontario, 1935 12 

Table U Births (exclusive of still-births) classified according to racial origin of parents, 

Ontario, 1935 14 

Table 12 Legitimate births (exclusive of still-births) classified according to age and 

racial origin of mothers, Ontario, 1935 16 

Table 13 Births (exclusive of still-births) classified according to birthplace of parents, 

Ontario, 1935 18 

Table 14 Legitimate births (exclusive of still-births) classified according to age and 

birthplace of mother, Ontario, 1935 20 

Table 15 Plural births classified to show number of children born alive and still-born 

by sex in the Province of Ontario, 1935 22 

Marriages 

Table 16 Marriages in Ontario by months, 1935 22 

Table 17 Marriages — Conjugal condition of contracting parties, Ontario, 1935 22 

Table 18 Marriages reported in rural and urban parts of counties, Ontario, 1935 23 

Table 19 Marriages — Ages of bridegrooms and brides, Ontario, 1935 24 

Table 20 Marriages — Denominations of contracting parties, Ontario, 1935 25 

Table 21 Marriages — Birthplace of bridegrooms and brides, Ontario, 1935 26 

Table 22 Marriages — Literacy of bridegrooms and brides, in Ontario, classified by 

birthplace, 1935 28 



Infant Mortality 

Table 23 Deaths of children under one year (exclusive of still-births) in Ontario, by 

months, classified as rural and urban by counties, 1935 2 9 

Table 24 Total deaths (exclusive of still-births) and deaths in institutions, of children 
under one year of age showing the number non-resident in the Province 
of Ontario, 1935 SS 



Page 
Table 25 Total deaths (exclusive of still-births) and deaths in institutions, of children 

under one year of age, classified according to residence of decedents in 

cities and towns of Ontario of 5,000 population and over, 1935 34 

Table 26 Deaths of children under one year (exclusive of still-births), by age at death, 

Ontario 1935 36 

Table 27 Deaths of children under one year of age (exclusive of still-births) classified 

according to racial origin of decedents, Ontario, 1935 37 

Table 28 Deaths of children under one year of age (exclusive of still-births) classified 

according to birthplace of parents, Ontario, 1935 38 

Table 29 Deaths of children (exclusive of still-births) from certain specified causes in 

first year of life by sex and months, Ontario, 1935 40 

Table 30 Deaths of children (exclusive of still-births) from certain specified causes in 

first year of life by sex and ages, Ontario, 1935 42 

Table 31 Total deaths (exclusive of still-births) and deaths in institutions, showing the 

number non-resident in the Province of Ontario, 1935 43 

Table 32 Total deaths (exclusive of still-births) and deaths in institutions, classified 

according to residence of decedents, in cities and towns of Ontario of 5,000 

population and over, 1935 44 

Table 33 Deaths (exclusive of still-births) by single years of age and by age groups, 

Ontario, 1935 46 

Table 34 Deaths (exclusive of still-births) classified by racial origin of decedents in 

Ontario, 1935 47 

Table 35 Deaths (exclusive of still-births) classified according to birthplace of decedents 

for the Province of Ontario and for cities and towns of 10,000 population 

and over, 1935 48 

Table 36 Deaths (exclusive of still-births) classified according to birthplace of parents 

of decedents for Ontario, 1935 52 

Table 37 Causes of death by sex and age, Ontario, 1935 54 

Table 38 Causes of death for each sex by conjugal condition, nativity and month of 

death, Ontario, 1935 74 

Table 39 Causes of death by counties (exclusive of cities and towns of 5,000 and over), 

Ontario, 1935 102 

Table 40 Causes of death for cities and towns of 10,000 population and over, Ontario, 

1935 118 

Table 41 Causes of death for towns of 5,000 to 10,000 population, Ontario, 1935 132 

Table 42 Maternal mortality in the Province of Ontario, 1935 144 

Table 43 Deaths from certain causes in towns of 1,000 population and under 5,000, 

Ontario, 1935 145 



REPORT UPON 



BirtKs, Marriag^es and Deaths 

For tKe Year 1935 

BEING THE SIXTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 
REGISTRAR-GENERAL 



ESTIMATED POPULATION, 1935 





Males 


Females 


Totals 


Totals 


1,832,518 

31,153 
31,336 
33,352 
33,718 
34,085 


1,763,482 

29,979 
30,515 
32,455 
33.167 
32,441 


3,596,600 


Under 1 


61,132 


1-2 


61,851 


2-3 


65,807 


3-4 


66,885 


4-5 


66,526 






Totals under 5 years 


163,644 

176,838 

169,324 

171,157 

154,665 

142,387 

134,873 

131,758 

123,695 

113,250 

95,841 

73,667 

60,473 

48,379 

37,016 

20,707 

9,712 

3,482 

1,100 

550 


158,557 

171,974 

164,025 

162,911 

150,636 

134,865 

129,433 

126,794 

115,799 

102,870 

90,432 

69,813 

59,993 

48,713 

38,140 

21,367 

11,145 

4,429 

1,417 

169 


322,201 


5-9 


348,812 


10-14 


333,349 


15-19 


334,068 


20-24 


305,301 


25-29 


277,252 


30-34 


264,306 


35-39 


258,552 


40-44 


239,494 


45^9 


216,120 


50-54 


186,273 


55-59 


143,480 


60-64 


120,466 


65-69 


97,092 


70-74 


75.156 


75-79 


42,074 


80-84 


20,857 


85-89 


7,911 


90 and over 


2,517 


Not stated 


719 







The population is distributed as follows: — 

City municipalities, 1,590,216; Towns (over 5,000 population), 193,259; Rural (including all 
other municipalities), 1,812,525. 



BIRTHS 

There were registered 63,069 living births during the year 1935, being a rate 
of 17.5 per 1,000 of population. While this allows for a numerical increase of 
835, the number is so small as to leave the rate unchanged, i.e., it is the same as 
for the preceding year. 

fix! 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



There were 32,367 boys, or 51.3% of the total number; and 30,702 girls, or 
48.7% which represents 105.4 male to 100 female births. 



NUMBER OF BIRTHS AND RATE PER 1,000 OF POPULATION 



1935 

Number Ratio 

Province 63,069 17.5 

Cities 31,700 19.9 

Towns 3,943 20.4 

Rural 27,426 15.1 



1934 
Number Ratio 



62,234 

30,589 

3,710 

27,935 



17.5 
19.5 
19.9 
15.5 



NUMBER OF BIRTHS AND RATE FOR 10 YEARS 



Year Number Ratio 

1926 67,617 21.3 

1927 67,671 20.9 

1928 68,510 20.9 

1929 68.458 20.5 

1930 71,263 21.0 



Year Number Ratio 

1931 69,209 20.2 

1932 66,842 19.2 

1933 63,646 18.1 

1934 62,234 17.5 

1935 63.C69 17.5 



STILL BIRTHS 



Registered 

Year as Births 

1916 2,055 

1917 1,425 

1918 2,198 

1919 2,091 

1920 2,495 

1921 3,234 

1922 3,015 

1923 3,028 

1924 2,594 

1925 2,780 



Ratio per 1,000 
Total Births 

30.5 
22.2 
32.9 
32.2 
33.3 
41.7 
40.5 
41.4 
34.9 
38.1 



Registered 

Year as Births 

1926 2,812 

1927 2,758 

1928 2,793 

1929 2,730 

1930 2,713 

1931 2,652 

1932 2,377 

1933 2,161 

1934 2,091 

1935 2,140 



Ratio per 1,000 
Total Births 

39.9 
39.5 
39.2 
38.8 
36.6 
38.3 
35.5 
33.9 
33.6 
33.9 



BIRTHS 
Age of Mother 



Year 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


12-25 


Others 


1926... 
1927... 
1928... 
1929... 
1930... 
1931... 
1932 . . . 
1933 . . . 
1934... 
1935 . . . 


1 

1 

"l 
"l 

6 


3 
2 
4 
3 
5 
6 
3 
5 
5 
3 


13 
20 
19 
29 

24 
12 
24 
16 
17 


85 

87 

100 

103 

101 

104 

106 

97 

79 

103 


250 
280 
293 
321 
349 
361 
308 
318 
288 
312 


685 
685 
773 
766 
835 
847 
783 
750 
709 
710 


1340 
1452 
1472 
1586 
1636 
1720 
1647 
1661 
1476 
1497 


1898 
2070 
2189 
2270 
2498 
2457 
2400 
2334 
2276 
2270 


2559 
2503 
2767 
2890 
3042 
2937 
2946 
2843 
2783 
2842 


3002 
3100 
3165 
3283 
3441 
3401 
3422 
3220 
3221 
3366 


3438 
3551 
3547 
3749 
4004 
3820 
3596 
3421 
3471 
3499 


3432 
3623 
3765 
3806 
4129 
3984 
3787 
3631 
3484 
3738 


3685 
3777 
3987 
3974 
4176 
4118 
4058 
3765 
3688 
3732 


3714 
3715 
3777 
3897 
4010 
4017 
3850 
3791 
3507 
3757 


24107 
24879 
25861 
26677 
28262 
27800 
26909 
25350 
25003 
25846 


43510 
42792 
42649 
41781 
43001 
41409 
39933 
38296 
37231 
37223 


Total 


39 


207 


989 


3080 


7543 


15482 


22662 


28112 


32621 


36096j37379 


39060 


38035 


259694 


407825 



41.9% of living births were of mothers under 25 years of age and 59.0% of 
mothers 25 years and over. 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



XI 



1905 13.8 

1906 10.4 

1907 14.8 

1908 14.9 

1909 13.9 

1910 19.3 

1911 19.4 

1912 21.3 



ILLEGITIMATE BIRTHS 
Rate per 1,000 living Births 



1913 21.6 

1914 22.1 

1915 21.9 

1916 20.9 

1917 19.5 

1918 21.0 

1919 19.8 

1920 20.5 



1921 21.5 

1922 21.2 

1923 22.5 

1924 24.0 

1925 26.8 

1926 26.9 

1927 29.0 

1928 31.7 



1929 34.6 

1930 37.2 

1931 40.0 

1932 42.3 

1933 43.8 

1934 40.2 

1935 41.8 



ILLEGITIMATE BIRTHS 
By Ages of Mothers 



Year 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


12-25 


Over 
25 


Total 


Rate 


1926. . 


1 


3 


11 


49 


104 


174 


202 


183 


181 


161 


122 


89 


75 


69 


1424 


399 


1823 


27.0 


1927.. 


1 


2 


13 


55 


106 


190 


229 


200 


194 


167 


147 


106 


75 


62 


1547 


411 


1958 


29.0 


1928.. 




4 


16 


56 


119 


197 


233 


233 


216 


173 


157 


136 


86 


73 


1699 


471 


2170 


31.7 


1929.. 


2 


3 


25 


60 


125 


193 


256 


268 


227 


202 


164 


138 


114 


83 


1860 


516 


2376 


34.6 


1930. . 




5 


27 


72 


146 


198 


249 


294 


293 


200 


207 


143 


145 


97 


2076 


575 


2651 


37.2 


1931.. 


2 


6 


21 


71 


152 


235 


292 


313 


233 


229 


202 


171 


137 


90 


2154 


619 


2773 


40.0 


1932.. 




3 


10 


53 


124 


212 


310 


320 


286 


257 


172 


165 


151 


103 


2166 


668 


2834 


42.5 


1933.. 




4 


17 


52 


144 


209 


314 


331 


268 


256 


200 


144 


128 


97 


2164 


622 


2786 


43.8 


1934. . 




5 


12 


38 


96 


190 


226 


272 


251 


233 


198 


139 


123 


104 


1887 


613 


2500 


40.2 


1935.. 


6 


3 
38 


16 49 


123 


186 


248 


278 


259 


265 


187 


184 


139 


103 


2040 


602 


2642 


41.8 


Total . 


168 


555 


1239 


1984 


2559 


2692 


2408 


2143 


1756 


1415 


1173 


881 


19017 


5496 


24513 





In the case of illegitimate births 77.2% of the mothers were under 25 years 
of age and of the total 2,642 such births, 1,368 or 51.8% were boys and 1,274 or 

48.2% girls. 



MULTIPLE BIRTHS 

There were 768 cases of twin births. Of these 761 were males and 775 
females. 

There were 7 cases of triplets, 16 boys and 5 girls. 

Table 15 will give a detailed explanation of the multiple births. 



CONFINEMENTS 

Multiple births 775 

Single living births 61,617 

Single still births 2,035 

64,427 

Other tables dealing with births will be found from Table No. 1 to Table 
No. 15. 



Xll 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



MARRIAGES 



NUMBER AND RATE PER 1,000 OF POPULATION 



1935 

Number Ratio 

Province 26,843 7.5 

Cities 15,647 9.8 

Towns 1,742 9.0 

Rural 9.454 5.2 



1934 

Number Ratio 



25,874 

14,948 

1,626 

9,300 



7.3 
9.5 

8.7 
5.1 



NUMBER AND RATIO PER 1000 POPULATION FOR 10 YEARS 



Year Marriages Ratio 

1926 23,632 7.4 

1927 24,677 7.6 

1928 25,728 7.8 

1929 27,605 8.3 

1930 25,605 7.6 



Year Marriages Ratio 

1931 23,771 6.9 

1932 22,224 6.4 

1933 22,587 6.4 

1934 25,874 7.3 

1935 26,843 7.5 



The tables dealing with marriages from various angles are numbered 16 to 22. 



Divorces — Years at Married Life 



Years 


1931 


1932 


1933 


1934 


1935 


Years 


1931 


n 


)32 If 


)33 li 


)34 1935 


Married 












Married 












1 


1 






3 


6 


23 


2 




4 


1 


4 6 


2 


1 


10 


7 


7 


8 


24 






2 


5 


4 7 


3 


2 


9 


8 


9 


6 


25 






5 


1 


4 3 


4 


3 


14 


14 


13 


16 


26 


1 




5 


3 


4 6 


5 


3 


17 


17 


16 


33 


27 


1 




2 


6 


5 4 


6 


5 


17 


22 


23 


42 


28 






3 


3 


1 5 


7 


4 


19 


17 


21 


38 


29 






2 


1 


1 2 


8 


4 


19 


23 


28 


33 


30 






1 




1 3 


9 


7 


22 


16 


23 


24 


31 






3 




2 


10 


10 


20 


16 


34 


23 


32 


i 








1 2 


11 


4 


21 


14 


19 


37 


33 








1 


3 1 


12 


9 


22 


21 


16 


26 


34 








1 




13 


8 


17 


20 


12 


26 


35 












14 


5 


12 


12 


21 


22 


36 












15 


3 


14 


12 


16 


19 


37 










1 


16 


4 


16 


10 


14 


21 


38 










1 


17 


4 


16 


13 


13 


8 


39 












18 


4 


30 


9 


14 


10 


40 












19 


1 


7 


10 


11 


11 


41 












20 
21 


4 

1 


7 
6 


13 
10 


5 
11 


14 
9 


























22 




7 


2 


7 


4 


Total . . . 


91 


3^ 


13 3{ 


)8 3( 


)5 491 



180 divorces were granted to men and 311 to women. 

The above figures are compiled from information sent to the Registrar-General by the 
Registrars of the Supreme Courts of Ontario. 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



Xlll 



DEATHS 



1935 
Number Ratio 

Province 36,317 10.1 

Cities 17,903 11.2 

Towns 2,360 12.2 

Rural 16,054 8.8 



1934 


Number 


Ratio 


35,119 

16,953 

2,405 

15,761 


9.9 
10.7 
12.9 

8.7 



DEATHS AND RATE PER 1,000 OF POPULATION FOR 10 YEARS 



Year Deaths Ratio 

1926 35,909 11.3 

1927 34,775 10.7 

1928 37,128 11.3 

1929 38,123 11.4 

1930 37,313 11.0 



Year Deaths Ratio 

1931 35,705 10 4 

1932 36,469 10.5 

1933 35,301 10.0 

1934 35,119 9.9 

1935 36,317 10.1 



TEN HIGHEST CAUSES OF DEATH IN EACH YEAR PER 100.000 OF POPULATION 



Organic heart disease. .. 
Pneumonia (all forms).. 

Influenza 

Tuberculosis 

Cancer 

External causes 

Apoplexy 

Diseases of the arteries . 

Infantile diarrhoea 

Nephritis 

Diabetes 



1926 



5,132 
163.1 
2,872 
91.3 
1,598 
50.8 
1,835 
58.3 
3,116 
99.0 
2,170 
69.0 
1,405 
44.6 
2,718 
86.3 
615 
19.5 
1,568 
49.0 



1927 



5,295 
164.6 
2,447 

76.1 
959 

29.8 
1,803 

55.1 
3,177 

98.5 
2,315 

71.9 
1,329 

41.3 
2,738 

85.0 
573 

17.8 
1,629 

50.6 



1928 



5,609 
171.0 
2,736 
83.4 
1,711 
52.1 
1,832 
55.9 
3,441 
104.9 
2,638 
80.4 
1,395 
42.5 
3,111 
94.8 
643 
19.7 
1,743 
53.1 



1929 



5,891 
176.7 
2,402 
78.1 
2,394 
71.9 
1,703 
51.1 
3,402 
102.1 
2,706 
81.2 
1,319 
39.6 
3,270 
98.2 
740 
22.2 
1,760 
52.8 



1930 



5,634 

166.1 

2,279 

67.3 

854 

25.2 

1,791 

52.8 

3,635 

107.2 

2,774 

81.8 

1,219 

36.0 

3,628 

107.1 

943 

27.8 

1,759 

51.9 



1931 



5,818 
169.2 
2,305 
67.1 
1,084 
31.6 
1,728 
50.4 
3,726 
108.6 
2,344 
68.3 
1,268 
37.0 
3,165 
92.2 
821 
23.9 
1,341 
39.0 



1932 



6,679 

192.1 

2,388 

68.7 

1,544 

44.4 

1,604 

46.1 

3,825 

110.0 

2,094 

60.2 

1,259 

36.2 

3,559 

102.4 

483 

13.9 

1,810 

52.1 



1933 



6,619 

187.6 

2,175 

61.7 

1,240 

35.1 

1,465 

41.4 

4,044 

114.7 

1,873 

51.1 

1,262 

35.8 

3,574 

101.4 

571 

16.2 

1,754 

49.7 



1934 



7,066 
198.3 
2,145 

60.2 
580 

16.3 
1,337 

37.5 
4,034 
113.2 
2,133 

59.8 
1,229 

34.5 

3,793 

106.4 

509 

14.3 
1,700 

47.7 



1935 



7,053 
196.1 
2,417 

67.2 
958 

26.6 
1,303 

36.2 
4,214 
117.2 
2,252 

62.6 
1,025 

28.5 

4,109 

114.2 

310 

8.6 

1,848 

51.4 
524 

14.5 



COMMUNICABLE DISEASES 



1927 



1928 



1929 



1930 



1931 



1932 



1934 



Typhoid fever 
Smallpox. . . . 

Measles 

Scarlet fever. . 
Whooping 

cough 

Diphtheria. . . 
Influenza .... 



76 

5 

156 

91 



2.4 
0.1 
4.9 
2.9 



245 7.8 

227 7.2 

1588 50.5 



109 3.4 

3 0.0 

82 2.5 

87 2.7 

181 5.6 

297 9.3 

959 30.0 



78 

2 

62 

67 



2.4 
0.0 
1.9 
2.0 



175 5.4 

213 6.5 

1711 52.9 



97 2.9 

1 0.0 

143 4.3 

74 2.2 

194 5.9 

262 8.0 

2394 73.2 



78 2.3 

1 0.0 

95 2.8 

HI 3.3 

180 5.4 

202 6.1 

854 25.7 



99 2.9 

1 0.0 

29 0.8 

54 1.5 

174 5.0 

157 4.5 

1084 31.6 



58 1.67 

118 3.39 

40 1.15 

132 3.79 

89 2.56 

1544 44.4 



51 
' 1 

37 
43 



1.5 
0.0 
1.0 

1.2 



119 3.3 

40 1.1 

1240 35.1 



49 1.4 

"s o.i 

18 1.4 

178 4.7 

23 0.6 

580 16.2 



89 2.5 

57 1.6 

114 3.1 

33 0.9 

958 26.6 



XIV 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TUBERCULOSIS 

The deaths from Tuberculosis for 1935 were 1303 which is sHghtly less than 
one half of those in 1905, while the rate, 36.2 per 100,000 of population, is but 
31.5% of the rate thirty years ago. 

The following Table showing deaths and rates o\er a fifty year period is 
shown for comparison and indicates the effectiveness of effort to wipe out this 
disease. 

Year Number 

1885 2499 

1895 2472 

1905 2667 

1915 2466 

1925 1842 

1935 1303 

TUBERCULOSIS 

Deaths in Ontario from Tuberculosis by Ages, 1926-1935 





% of decrease 


Rate 


of rate 


125.0 




115.4 


7.68 


114.9 


.99 


91.9 


20.00 


59 . 3 


35.48 


36.2 


38.96 



2 J= 





o 




























o 
o 


Under 5 years 




















4; 
> 






o 






















o 

-a 


4-» 












-^ 
















'^ 


o\ 


Os 


C^ 


O 


Ov 


o\ 


Os 


c 






0) 


















CN 


re 


Tf< 


»o 


vO 


r^ 


rt 


*J 


o 


a 














o 


UO 


o 


O 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


2: 


H 


_o 


0-1 


1 


2 


3 


4 


ID 






rg 


rr> 


'^ 


lO 


MO 


l^ 


oo 




rt 




































0< 



































o o 2 
Hi S 



1926 


1,835 


58.3 


39 


38 


21 


13 


13 


36 


67 


147 


428 


363 


256 


181 


142 


75 


15 


1 


197.7 


1,803 


55 . 1 


30 


27 


13 


7 


11 


37 


59 


171 


417 


365 


279 


160 


127 


72 


15 


13 


1928 


1,832 


55.9 


29 


22 


7 


15 


9 


42 


61 


154 


465 


338 


278 


208 


125 


59 


13 


7 


1929 


1,703 


51.1 


31 


37 


15 


12 


9 


42 


46 


164 


415 


306 


261 


157 


131 


66 


9 


2 


19.30 


1,791 


52.8 


39 


30 


10 


16 


7 


55 


55 


159 


463 


312 


238 


182 


140 


72 


13 




1931 


1,728 


50.4 


25 


33 


11 


16 


5 


33 


46 


132 


458 


337 


228 


178 


134 


75 


15 


2 


1932 


1,604 


46.1 


26 


22 


14 


8 


6 


31 


32 


130 


387 


290 


218 


212 


132 


79 


16 




1933 


1,465 


41.5 


23 


28 


15 


10 


10 


30 


32 


101 


375 


259 


223 


168 


111 


68 


11 


i 


19.34 


1,337 


37.5 


14 


13 


8 


14 


5 


29 


23 


93 


307 


260 


202 


149 


135 


73 


11 


1 


1935 


1,303 


36.2 


15 


17 


12 


13 


5 


25 


36 


88 


264 


230 


205 


186 


114 


70 


12 


1 



35,909 
34,775 
37,128 
38,123 
37,313 
35,705 
36,469 
35,301 
35,119 
36,317 



TUBERCULOSIS 
Number of Deaths in each Age Group and Rate per 100,000 Population 





1930 


1931 


1932 


1933 


1934 


1935 




s 


V 

rt 
« 


_4; 
~a 

(2: 


4) 






— 

E 
,'" 


V 

a 


— 

"a 


a 


13 
E 


4; 

a 
<A 


13 


Pi 


— 

15 

E 


1) 


13 

2 


Pi 


13 
E 


V 

a 


13 
2 


OS 


_4j 

13 
E 
(2 


4) 
Ct! 
Pi 


Under 1 yr. 


,7 


71.7 


12'33.1 


16 57.2 


9 


31.4 


14 


46.5 


12 


41.4 


L3 


42.5 


1 

10 34.0 


6 


19.4 


8'26.7 


11 


35.3 


4 


13.3 


1 " 


IS 


43 3 


IS 


4.S.0 


20 67.1 


13 


44.7 


14 


46.2 


8 


27.1 


18 


58.6 


1033.4 


6 


19.3 


7 


23.2 


10 


31.9 


7 


22.9 


2 yrs. 


4 


10.4 


6 


16.3 


4 12.6 


7 


22.6 


7 


21.7 


7 


22.3 


9 


27.5 


6 18.8 


5 


15.1 


3 


9.3 


2 


5.9 


10 


30.8 


3 " 


S 


13 1 


11 


29.4 


7 21.7 


9 


28.4 


4 


12.2 


4 


12.4 


7 


21.1 


3 9.2 


7 


20.9 


7 


21.3 


8 


23.7 


b 


15.0 


4 " 


1 


2.6 


6 


16.7 


2 6.0 


3 


9.6 


4 


12.2 


2 


6.3 


8 


23.9 


2 6.2 


4 


11.8 


1 


3.0 


3 


8.8 


2 


6.1 


5 to 9 " 


?8 


ISO 


27 


14,9 


13 7.6 


20 


12.1 


10 


5.8 


22 


13.2 


16 


9.2 


14 8.3 


14 


7.9 


15 


8.V 


16 


9.0 


19 


11.0 


10 " 14 " 


70 


11,7 


35 20.2 


19 11.6 


27 


17.1 


12 


7.3 


20 


12.6 


13 


7.8 


19 11.8 


10 


5.9 


13 


7.9 


20 


11.8 


16 


9.7 


15 " 19 " 


49 


22.8 


110 65.0 


49 30.0 


83 


53.3 


51 


30.8 


79 


50.1 


36 


21.4 


65 40.7 


27 


15.9 


66140.8 


35 


30.4 


53 


32.5 


20 " 24 " 


170 


7S? 


136 83.2 


84 56.9 


147 


102.3 


77 


51.5 


113 


77.8 


73 


48.1 


119 80.6 


62 


40.4 


85 57.0 


46 


29 J 


87 


57.7 


25 " 29 " 


99 


71.6 


108 78.0 


112 82.4 


115 


89.2 


94 


68.3 


103 


79.01 70 50.1 


11385.5 


79 


56.0 


81 60.6 


53 


37.3 


78 


57.8 


30 " 34 " 


74 


6? 3 


93 80.1 


101 78.4 


86 


69.7 


93 


71.3 


76 


60.8 


7052.9 


62 48.8 


67 


50.1 


74i57.8 


61 


45.2 


62 


47.9 


35 " 39 " 


8? 


75.7 


63 61.1 


6854.0 


82 


67.8 


8f 


62.8 


41 


33.4 


172 55.7 


55144.2 


78 


59.7 


41 32.6 


(>t) 


45.5 


47 


37. 


40 " 44 " 


75 


80.1 


5662.4 


75 


63.6 


46 


41.6 


78 


65.3 


48 


42.8 


60;49.5 


46 40.5 


64 


52.2 


3631.3 


85 


68.7 


43 


37.1 


45 " 49 " 


59 


72.8 


48 63.4 


77 


71.2 


30 


.30 5 


55 


50.2 


37 


37.3 


67 60.4 


50;49.6 


63 


56.1 


39 31.4 


50 


44.1 


27 


26.2 


50 " 59 " 


119 


95.7 


63 53.8 


121 


74.7 


57 


37.3 


13.1 


81.1 


79 


51.1 


09 65.6 


5937.5 


101 


60.1 


48 28.5 


126 


113.8 


60 


37.4 


60 " 69 " 


100 


170,9 


40 52.6 


72 69.2 


62 


59.8 


75 


71.2 


57 


54.3 


62 


58.1 


4946.0 


85 


78.8 


50 46.3 


75 


68.9 


39 


35.8 


70 " 79 " 
80 yrs. and 
over . . . 


43 


107.4 


29 76.9 


46,83.5 


29 


51.3 


39 


69.9 


40 


103.8 


32 


56.5 


3661.7 


39 


68.1 


34 59.4 


40 


69.3 


30 


50.4 


6 


47.6 


7 57.2 


6 


43.9 


9 


55.7 


5 


36.6 


11 


65.9 


6 


42.8 


5 30.0 


2 


14.1 


9 63.5 


6 


41.9 


6 


35.3 


Not stated. 








7 




















1 .... 


1 






1 








Total 


926 


55.5 


865 52.9 

! 


894 


51.1 


81-4 


49.1 


845 


47.7 


759 


44.5 


741 


41.2 


724 41.8 


720 


39.6 


617|35.3 


708 


38.6 


595 


33.7 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



XV 



DEATHS FROM TUBERCULOSIS, 1935 
"Place of Occurrence" and "Place of Residence" Compared 



Counties (Exclusive 
of Cities and Towns 


Place of 
Occurrence 


Place of 
Residence 


Cities and Towns of 
5,000 and over. 


Place of 
Occurrence 


Place of 
Residence 


of 5,000 and over.) 


Number 


Rate 


Number 


Rate 


Number 


Rate 


Number 


Rate 




2 

11 

7 

14 

4 

13 

4 

2 

3 

3 

8 

6 

13 

4 

8 

1 

3 

3 

5 

7 

15 

5 

12 

10 

7 

4 

22 

20 

87 

56 

10 

4 

1 

6 

5 

8 

7 

4 

2 

10 

2 

5 

13 

5 

9 

7 

17 

3 

33 

4 

18 

3 

9 

69 

140 


27.7 
43.5 
28.2 
31.5 
12.8 
31.1 
25.6 
11.8 
11.1 
10.2 
14.2 
25.2 
66.4 
23.3 
16.9 
4.4 
47.7 
10.7 
12.2 
14.7 
98.4 
10.0 
30.5 
37.2 
25.9 
31 8 
73.4 
177.9 
179.6 
254.7 
37.6 
14.6 
3.6 
18.1 
14.7 
29.4 
29.1 
11.0 
8.6 
49.6 
11.4 
38.7 
32.2 
25.8 
15.4 
32.4 
43.6 
12.7 
85.0 
19.8 
54.4 
7.2 
22.6 
153.0 
62.0 


3 

16 

9 

17 

8 

32 

6 

4 

9 

7 

12 

6 

20 

10 

11 

4 

4 

5 

8 

13 

20 

14 

14 

14 

12 

7 

13 

21 

17 

3 

17 

9 

7 

8 

7 

9 

10 

4 

4 

11 

3 

8 

18 

11 

18 

13 

26 

9 

18 

8 

9 

10 

10 

7 

38 

5 


41.6 
63.2 
36.2 
38.3 
25.7 
76.6 
38.4 
23.7 
33.3 
23.8 
21.3 
25.2 

102.3 
58.4 
23.2 
17.8 
63.6 
17.9 
19.6 
27.4 

131.2 
28.0 
35 6 
52.0 
44.5 
55.6 
43.4 

186.8 
35.1 
13.6 
63.9 
32.9 
25.8 

24 1 
20.6 
33.1 
41.6 
11.0 
17.3 
54.5 
17.1 
62.0 
45 9 
56.7 
30.8 
60.2 
66.7 
38.2 
46.3 
39 7 
27.2 
24.1 

25 1 
15.5 
16.8 




1 
4 

9 

5 
5 
1 
2 

20 
6 
3 
2 

19 
1 
4 

24 
2 

'3 
28 

i 
3 

19 

1 

30 
3 
3 
3 
5 

86 
7 
4 
8 

10 

'4 
4 
5 
3 
5 
2 
2 
4 

11 

"4 
138 

"2 
1 
5 
2 

33 
3 


12.4 

27.7 

28^8 
50.6 
31.3 
17.1 
34.8 
140.0 
87.5 
54.0 
37.7 
77.9 
7.1 
18.8 
15.5 
35.5 

38^6 
115.8 

19^9 
43.1 
25.1 
14.6 

362^6 
16.1 
18.0 
34.6 
20.7 
61.2 
53.3 
39.1 
34.8 
49.1 

74^8 
14.9 
31.0 
16.6 
21.3 
36.3 
26.6 
22.7 
49.7 

26^9 
21.6 

24!6 
9 6 
99.2 
37.8 
32.6 
27.0 


"2 
1 
8 
5 
5 
2 
2 

13 
6 
6 
3 

12 
2 
6 

49 
3 
1 

i3 

4 
5 
3 

24 
1 
1 
6 
4 
3 
2 
9 

70 
7 
5 
9 

17 
1 
3 
3 
4 
5 
7 
9 
1 
1 
5 

14 

2 

8 

245 

'2 
2 
5 

35 
3 
3 






Belleville 


13.8 


Brant 




18.2 






25.6 






50.6 






31.3 






34.2 






34.8 






104.0 


Elgin 




87.5 






108.0 






56.6 




Fort William 


49.2 




Gait 


14.3 






28.3 






31.8 






53.3 


Halton .... 




19.3 












53.7 






12.2 


Kent 




99.6 






43.1 






31.7 






14.6 






14.4 






72.4 






21.5 




North Bay 


18.0 




Orillia 


23.0 






37.3 


Norfolk 




49.8 






53.3 






48.9 


O.vford 




39.1 




Port Arthur 


83.5 


Peel 




17.2 


Perth . 




47.7 






56.1 


Prescott 




14.9 






31.0 






38.7 




Sault Ste. Marie 


38.4 




18.1 






13.2 






28.3 






63.3 


Thunder Bay 


Thorold 


40.0 






41.9 






38.3 


Waterloo 






Welland 




24.0 


Wellington 


Welland 


19.2 






99.2 


York 


Whitby 








34.6 






27.0 




From outside Ontario. . . 





XVI 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



CANCER 

The following Table shows how deaths and the death rate from Cancer have 
increased in the last half century: 

1885 463— 23.2 

1895 620— 28.9 

1905 1,224—52.8 

1915 1,982— 73.8 

1925. ] 2,951— 94.9 

1935 4,214—117.2 



CANCER 
Number of Deaths and Rate per 100,000 Population by Age Groups 





1931 


1932 


1933 


1934 


1935 






V 
as 


H 

B 


V 




01 

1 


V 

■(3 
E 
l2 


V 


■<3 




"3 

B 


V 




11 
1 


"a 
B 
(2 




V 


V 


1 


V 


Under 5 yrs. 
5 to 9 yrs. 
10 " 14 " 


7 


4.4 


5 


3.3 


7 


4.4 


5 


3.2 


10 


6.2 


10 


6.4 


9 


5.5 


5 


3.1 


4 


2.4 


5 


3.0 


? 


1.1 


1 


06 


3 


1.7 


1 


0.6 


8 


4.6 


3 


1.7 


3 


1.7 


3 


1.7 


6 


3.4 


4 


2.3 


4 


2.4 


5 


3.1 


2 


1.2 


2 


1.2 


7 


4.2 


5 


3.0 


3 


1.7 


3 


1.8 


3 


1.7 


6 


3.6 


15 * 19 " 


10 


6.1 


4 


2.5 


12 


7.4 


5 


3.1 


6 


3.5 


3 


1.8 


4 


2.3 


4 


2.4 


V 


4.1 


5 


(3.0 


20 ° 24 " 


16 


10.8 


7 


4.8 


10 


6.1 


6 


4.1 


7 


4.6 


8 


5.4 


12 


7.8 


V 


4.6 


11 


7.1 


6 


3.9 


25 " 29 " 


IS 


11.0 


13 


10.1 


11 


7.9 


n 


9.9 


9 


6.4 


20 


15.1 


10 


7.0 


18 


13.4 


8 


5.6 


22 


16.3 


30 * 34 " 


14 


10.8 


19 


15.4 


IS 


U.S 


32 


25.6 


15 


11.3 


28 


22.0 


25 


18.7 


32 


24.9 


22 


16.3 


45 


34.7 


35 • 39 " 


?S 


19.8 


69 


57.0 


44 


34.5 


59 


48.1 


36 


27.8 


69 


55.5 


20 


15.3 


64 


50.9 


41 


31.1 


64 


50.5 


40 " 44 " 
45 " 49 " 


49 


41.5 


116 


104.9 


64 


53.6 


106 


94.6 


50 


41.2 


103 


90.7 


54 


44.0 


108 


94.1 


39 


31.5 


109 


94.2 


111 


102.7 


167 


165.1 


86 


78.6 


149 


160.4 


93 


83 8 


176 


174.5 


82 


73.0 


143 


140.4 


103 


91.9 


163 


158.5 


50 ' 54 " 


no 


141.9 


174 


202.1 


136 


146.4 


207 


239.2 


132 


140.4 


216 


243.6 


142 


149.4 


234 


261.5 


145 


151.2 


229 


253.1 


55 • 59 " 
60 " 64 " 
65 " 69 " 


18? 


258.9 


?3? 


347.1 


170 


238.7 


253 


373.0 


174 


241.0 


227 


331.7 


188 


257.5 


229 


310.1 


201 


272.8 


257 


368.0 


7^5 


406.9 


?S1 


438.8 


?36 


402.6 


252 


435.9 


237 


399.8 


275 


467.6 


254 


423.9 


280 


471.3 


269 


444.8 


268 


446.6 


?6S 


573.4 


74^ 


526.8 


783 


605.3 


286 


607.4 


31S 


670 6 


294 


615.9 


296 


617.5 


263 


545.3 


294 


607.7 


294 


603.4 


70 " 74 " 
75 * 79 " 


797 


839.5 


741 


665.6 


780 


782.7 


264 


716.3 


325 


896.C 


321 


858.8 


326 


889.0 


321 


854.6 


293 


791.5 


323 


846.7 


779 


1162.4 


??S 


1109.3 


236 


1179.4 


197 


954.3 


23] 


1138.4 


218 


1041.4 


255 


1243.2 


226 


1068.9 


275 


1328.4 


242 


1132.9 


80 " 84 " 
85 • 89 " 
90' +.... 
Not stated . 


^^^^ 


1475.6 


10S 


11002.8 


107 


1139.9 


12.^ 


1143.0 


IM 


1407.1 


143 


1319.4 


140 


1456.6 


130 


1200.3 


IVb 


1801.1 


135 


1112.7 


41 


1264.6 


S« 


1350.3 


63 


1872.1 


67 


1565.3 


52 


1524.( 


51 


1151.8 


44 


1275.3 


59 


1298.6 


48 


1378.4 


71 1602.9 


9 

1 


918.3 


13 


1 932.5 


12 
1 


1354.4 


19 
1 


1154.3 


15 


1392.7 


15 
1 


1079.1 


18 


1652.8 


20 


1430.6 


8 


1454.5 


14 988.0 




■ • • • 1 • 




100.4 




120.1 




103.5 




126.4 




103.8 




122.8 




106.5 






Total 


1781 


101.8ll94S 


115.6 


1778 


2047 


1859 


2185 


1885 


2149 


1952 

1 


2262 


128.3 



CANCER 



Table showing the distribution of deaths from various types according to 
class and rates per 100,000 of population as follows: 





1926 


1927 


1928 


1929 


1930 


1931 


1932 1933 


1934 


1935 


Buccal cavity.. . 

Stomach 

Peritoneum .... 
Female genital 

organs 

Breast 


134 
1111 
513 

353 

307 

88 

610 


4.3 
35.4 
16.3 

11.2 
9.8 
2.8 

19.4 


141 

1115 

526 

348 

310 

75 

622 


4.4 
34.9 
16.5 

10.9 
9.8 
2.3 

20.8 


132 
1205 
605 

337 

344 

72 

746 


4.1 
37.3 
18.7 

10.4 

10.7 

2.2 

23.1 


155 
1139 
627 

355 

333 

75 

718 


4.7 
34.8 
19.2 

10.8 

10.2 

2.3 

22.0 


124 
1200 
629 

400 
415 

87 

780 


3.7 
36.2 
18.9 

12.3 

12.5 

2.6 

23.5 


183 
1889 

367 
389 
104 

794 


5.3 
55.0 

10.7 
11.3 
3.0 

23.1 


155 4.4 
1979 56.9 

398 11.4 

415 11.9 

85 2.4 

793 22.8 


192 5.4 
2063 58.5 

439 12.4 

407 11.5 

72 2.0 

871 24.7 


172 4.8 
2092 59.7 

490 13.7 

401 11.2 

84 2.3 

795 22.3 


167 4.6 

2123 59.0 

471 13.0 
424 11.7 


Skin 


87 2.4 


Other or Un- 
specified 


941 26.1 


Total 


3116 


99.0'3177 


98.5|3441 


104.9 


3402 


102.1 


3635 


107.2 


3726 108.6 


3825 110.0 4044 114.7 


4034 U3.2 


4214 117.1 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



CANCER 
Rates per 100,000 of population 



1933 





Num- 




Num- 




Num- 




Num- 




Num- 






ber 


Rate 


ber 


Rate 


ber 


Rate 


ber 


Rate 


ber 


Rate 


Buccal cavity 


183 


5.3 


155 


4 4 


192 


5.4 


172 


4.8 


167 


4 6 


Digestive tract 


1,889 


55 


1,979 


56.9 


2,063 


58 5 


2,092 


59 7 


2,123 


59 


Resf iratory organs 


142 


4.1 


133 


3.8 


146 


4.1 


114 


3 1 


156 


4 3 


Uterus 


281 


8.1 


321 


9.2 


325 


9.2 


374 


10 4 


353 


9 8 


Female genital organs 


86 


2.5 


77 


2.2 


114 


3.2 


116 


3.2 


118 


3 2 


Breast 


389 


11.3 


415 


119 


407 


11.5 


401 


112 


424 


117 


Male genito-urinary organs . . . 


280 


8.1 


298 


8.5 


324 


9.1 


320 


8 9 


369 


10.2 


Skin 


104 


3.0 


85 


2 4 


72 


2.0 


84 


2.3 


87 


2.4 


Not specified organs 


572 


10 8 


362 


10.4 


401 


11.3 


361 


10 1 


417 


11.5 


Total 


3,726 


108.6 


3,825 


110.0 


4,044 


114.7 


4,034 


113.2 


4,214 


117 1 1 



CANCER 
Rates per 100,000 of population 





Male 


Rate 


Female 


Rate 


Male 


Rate 


Female 


Rate 


Male 


Rate 


Female 


Rate 


Buccal cavity 

Digestive tract 

Respiratory organs . 


147 

1.020 

97 


8.4 

58.3 

5.5 


36 
869 

45 
281 

86 
383 


2.1 
51 6 

2.6 
16.7 

5 1 

22.7 


129 

1,038 

91 


7.2 

58.6 

5 1 


26 
941 

42 
321 

77 
409 


15 
55.2 

2.4 
18.8 

4.5 
24.0 


158 

1,068 

94 


8.8 

58 4 

5 8 


34 
995 

52 
325 

114 
402 


19 

57.5 
3 
18 8 


Female genital or- 














6.5 


Breast 

Male genito-urinary 


6 

288 
60 
171 


0.3 

16 
3.4 
9.8 


6 

298 
54 
162 


0.3 

16.8 
3.0 
9.1 


5 

324 

44 

166 


0.2 

18.0 
2.4 
9.2 


23.2 


Skin 


44 
201 


2.6 
11.9 


31 
200 


1.8 
11.7 


28 
235 


16 


Not specified organs 


13 5 


Total 


1,781 


101.8 


1,945 


115.6 


1,778 


100.4 


2,047 


120 1 


1,859 


103.5 


2,185 


126 4 







CANCER 
Rates per 100,000 of population 







1934 






1935 






Male 


Rate 


Female 


Rate 


Male 


Rate 


Female 


Rate 


Buccal cavity 


146 
1,121 

72 


8 

61 7 

3 9 


26 
971 

42 
374 
116 
396 


14 
55.5 

2.4 
21.4 

6.6 
22.6 


132 

1,119 

112 


7.2 

61 

6.1 


35 
1.004 

44 
353 
118 
418 


19 


Digestive tract 


56.9 
2.4 




20 












6 6 


Breast 


5 

320 

56 

165 


6.2 
17.6 
3 
9.0 


6 

369 

51 

163 


0.3 
20 1 

2.7 
8.8 


23.7 






Skin 

Not specified organs 


28 
196 


16 
11.2 


36 
254 


2.0 
14.4 


Total 


1,885 


103 8 


2,149 


123.0 


1,952 


106 5 


2,262 


128.3 



XVIU 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



The following table shows the difference in rates for the years 1915, 1925 
and 1935: 



1915 



1925 



1935 



No. of 
Deaths 



Rate 



No. of 
Deaths 



Rate 



No. of 
Deaths 



Rate 



Total 

Buccal cavity 

Stomach and liver 

Peritoneum and intestines 
Female genital organs. . . . 

Breast 

Skin 

Other organs 



1,982 
114 
665 
258 
131 
106 
31 
677 



73.8 
4.2 

24.7 
9.6 
4.8 
3.9 
1.1 

25.2 



2,951 
142 

1,050 
481 
333 
331 
81 
533 



94 
4 
33 
15 
10 
10 
2 



17.0 



4,214 

167 

2,123 



471 

424 

87 

942 



117.1 

4.6 

59.0 



13.0 

11.7 

2.4 

26.1 



SPECIFIC DEATH RATES PER 100,000 POPULATION FROM CANCER 

BY AGE GROUPS 





1930-1934 


1935 




No. of 




No. of 






Deaths 


Ratio 


Deaths 


Ratio 


Under 30 


401 


4.4 


87 


4.5 


30-39 


713 


28.7 


172 


32.8 


40-49 


2,052 


97.1 


414 


90.8 


50-59 


3,733 


244.9 


832 


252.3 


60-69 


5,331 


520.4 


1,125 


517.9 


70-79 


5,107 


957.3 


1,133 


966.6 


80 and over 


1,827 


1,215.5 


451 


1,409.3 



INFANT MORTALITY 

Deaths of Children Under One Year — Stated Causes of Death 

(A) Total Deaths 





1926 


1927 


1928 


1929 


1930 


1931 


1932 


1933 


1934 


1935 


Mean 


Total 


5,302 


4,812 


4,880 


5,204 


5,260 


4,833 


4,133 


3,804 


3,523 


3,515 


4,526.6 




1. Whooping cough. . . . 

2. Influenza 


153 
164 
102 
687 

594 

481 

2,501 

620 


121 
96 
84 

510 

564 
439 

2,414 
584 


114 

144 

89 

588 

690 

430 

2,323 

502 


121 

208 

64 

576 

795 

459 

2,460 

521 


127 
85 
57 

595 

989 

454 

2,403 

550 


117 
130 

55 
557 

815 

463 

2,276 

420 


86 

102 

39 

485 

509 

481 

2,051 

380 


84 
108 

32 
419 

544 

455 

1,813 

349 


122 
49 
34 

411 

507 

410 

1,660 

330 


95 

88 

29 

409 

337 

415 

1,801 

341 


114.0 
117 4 


3. Convulsions 


58 5 


4. Respiratory diseases . . 

5. Diseases of digestive 

tract 


523.7 
634 4 


6. Malformations 

7. Congenital weakness. . 

8. All others 


448.7 

2,170.2 

459.7 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



(B) Rate Per 1,000 Living Births 





1926 


1927 


1928 


1929 


1930 


1931 


1932 


1933 


1934 


1935 


Mean 


Total 


78.5 


71.0 


71 2 


76.0 


73.7 


71.0 


61.0 


59.6 


56.6 


55.7 


67.2 








1. Whooping cough 

2. Influenza 


2.2 

2.4 

1.5 

10.3 

8.8 

7.1 

37.0 

9.2 


1.8 
1.4 
1.2 

7.5 

8.3 

6.5 

35.7 

8.6 


1.7 
2.1 
1.3 
8.6 

10.0 
6.3 

33.9 
7.3 


1.8 
3.0 
0.9 
8.4 

11.6 

6.7 

35.9 

7.7 


1.8 
1.2 
0.8 
8.3 

13.8 
6.4 

33.7 
7.7 


1.6 
1.8 
0.7 
8.0 

11.7 
8.4 

32.8 
6.0 


1.2 
1.3 
0.5 

7.2 

7.5 

7.1 

30.6 

5.6 


1.3 
1.7 
0.5 
6.5 

8.5 

7.1 

28.5 

5.5 


1.9 
0.7 
0.5 
6.6 

8.1 

6.6 

26.9 

5.3 


1.5 
1.4 
0.4 
6.4 

5.3 

6.6 

28.6 

5.5 


1.5 
1.7 


3, Convulsions 


0.8 


4. Respiratory diseases . . 

5. Diseases of digestive 

tract 


7.7 
9.3 


6. Malformations 

7. Congenital weakness. . 

8. All others 


6.8 

32.6 

6.8 



Of these infant deaths: 

874 or 24.86 per cent. 
793 or 22.55 per cent. 
455 or 12.94 per cent. 
489 or 13.91 per cent. 
416 or 11.83 per cent. 
274 or 7.79 per cent. 
214 or 6.18 per cent. 



lived less than one day. 
lived less than one week, 
lived less than one month, 
lived less than three months, 
lived less than six months, 
lived less than nine months, 
lived less than one year. 



Deaths From Specified Puerperal Causes per 100 Deaths from 
All Puerperal Causes by Age — 1935 





Total 
10-49 


10-14 

years 


15-19 
years 


20-24 
years 


25-29 
years 


30-34 

years 


35-39 
years 


40^4 
years 


45-49 
years 


Total puerperal causes 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


Abortion with septic condition 
Abortion without septic con- 
dition .... . ... 


14.05 

3.83 

3.51 

1.59 

10.86 

15.65 

19.16 

4.47 

11.50 

14.34 




23.07 
7.69 


9.43 

3.77 

1.89 

1.89 

11.32 

26.41 

18.86 

16.98 
9.43 


11.28 

4.22 

1.40 

1.40 

14.08 

16.90 

16.90 

8.45 

11.26 

14.08 


21.62 

2.70 
9.46 

"5 '.40 
12.16 
18.92 

1.35 
14.86 
12.16 

1.35 


12.16 

5.40 
1.35 
1.35 

14.86 
6.75 

22.97 
4.05 
9.46 

20.27 
1.35 


13.04 




Extopic gestation 


4.34 

4.34 

8.69 

21.76 

13.04 

8.69 

8.69 

17.39 

30.33 




Other accidents of pregnancy. 

Puerperal haemorrhage 

Puerperal septicaemia 

Puerperal albuminuria 

Other toxemias of pregnancy. 

Puerperal phlegmasia 

Other accidents of childbirth . 
Others or not specified 






30.33 






30.33 


'50.00 


30.77 

23.07 

7.69 


'30.33 




7.69 



















Deaths from Puerperal Causes and from all Causes of Female Deaths 
(Showing percent from Puerperal Causes) 



Ages 


All 


Puer- 


% 


1926 


1927 


1928 


1929 


1930 


1931 


1932 


1933 


1934 


Mean 


1935 


Cauties 


peral 
























10-14 


154 
223 


1 
13 


65 
5.83 


0.45 
6.96 


0.42 
6 45 












1.36 
5 24 


0.66 

8.22 


.36 


15-19 


9.34 


7.21 


9 80 


7.95 


9 99 


7.70 


20-24 


315 


53 


16.82 


18.79 


17.13 


16 09 


13 88 


21.51 


12.42 


15.72 


20.28 


19.38 


17.20 


25-29 


377 


71 


18.93 


17.28 


20 75 


17 62 


17.05 


23.57 


20.92 


20 15 


19.80 


22,53 


19 86 


30-34 


388 


74 


19.07 


18.60 


20.61 


19 58 


17 06 


20.04 


21.15 


17.83 


21 92 


20.26 


19 61 


35-39 


483 


74 


15.32 


15.34 


15.00 


13.18 


16.19 


16.53 


12.98 


13.21 


13.72 


13.33 


14.48 


40-44 


533 


23 


4.31 


5.74 


8 74 


5 46 


7.19 


6.12 


7.01 


6 18 


5.20 


6.59 


6 25 


45-49 


628 


3 


48 


90 


14 


87 


14 


1 31 


95 


89 


4.? 


82 


60 



XX 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Number of Puerperal Deaths and Rate per 1,000 Living Births 





Province 


Cities 


Towns 


Rural 




Births 


Deaths 


Rate 


Births 


Deaths 


Rate 


Births 


Deaths 


Rate 


Births 


Deaths 


Rate 


1926... 


67,617 


381 


5.6 


29,633 


226 


7.6 


3,980 


30 


7.5 


34,004 


125 


3.7 


1927... 


67,671 


403 


6.0 


30,393 


246 


8.1 


4,041 


32 


7.9 


33,237 


125 


3.8 


1928... 


68,510 


396 


5.8 


31,602 


260 


8.2 


5,939 


29 


4.9 


30,969 


105 


3.4 


1929... 


68,485 


368 


5.4 


32,478 


224 


6.9 


6,288 


38 


6.0 


29,692 


106 


3.6 


1930... 


71,263 


440 


6.2 


34,380 


242 


7.0 


6,456 


37 


5.7 


30,380 


161 


5.3 


1931... 


69,209 


372 


5.4 


33,217 


213 


6.4 


5,998 


49 


8.1 


29,994 


110 


3.6 


1932... 


66,842 


343 


5.0 


33,018 


208 


6.3 


4,178 


36 


8.6 


29,646 


99 


3.3 


1933... 


63,646 


346 


5.4 


31,107 


203 


6.5 


4,114 


25 


6.0 


28,425 


118 


4.1 


1934... 


62,234 


348 


5.6 


30,309 


210 


6.9 


3,876 


27 


6.9 


28,049 


111 


3.9 


1935... 


63,069 


313 


4.9 


31,700 


246 


7.7 


3,943 


24 


6.0 


27,426 


43 


1.5 



The death rate from puerperal causes is the lowest in the statistical history 
of Ontario, being a fall of 12.5% of the rate for 1934. The rate for the cities 
is increased by 11.67% and the towns by 1.3%; the rural has fallen by 61.5%. 
Much of this increase in the cities and towns may be due to the number of non- 
resident mothers seeking hospitalization from the rural municipalities surrounding 
.such cities and towns. 



Deaths of Women Not Classified to Pregnancy or Child-Bearing but 
Returned as Associated Therewith, Ontario, 1935 




11 
23 
32a 
34 
54a 
54b 
54g 
56 
59 
66b 
66c 
71a 
91a 
92b 
93b 
93c 
104 
107a 
108 
115c 

121 

122b 

163 

175 

194b 



Tuberculosis of the respiratory system. 

Acute disseminated tuberculosis , 

Syphilis 



Accidental death. 



Total 54 



Non-malignant tumours of the ovary 

Non-malignant tumours of the uterus 

Non-malignant tumours of other unspecified sites 

Acute rheumatic fever 

Diabetes mellitus 

Exophthalmic goitre 

Myoxoedema, cretinism 

Pernicious anaemia 

Endocarditis, specified as acute 

Endocarditis, unspecified (under 45 years of age) , 

Chronic myocarditis and myocardial degeneration '. 

Myocarditis, unspecified (under 45 years of age) 

Diseases of the nasal fossae and annexa 

Bronchopneumonia 

Lobar pneumonia 

Diseases of the buccal cavity and annexa, and of the pharynx and tonsils 

(including adenoid vegetations) 

Appendicitis 

Intestinal obstruction 

Suicide by solid or liquid poisons or by absorption of corrosive substances 
Homicide 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



XXI 



DEATHS FROM EXTERNAL CAUSES (Excluding Suicides) 
RATES PER 100,000 OF POPULATION 





1926 


1927 


1928 


1929 


1930 


1931 


1932 


1933 


1934 


1935 


Automobiles. . 

Burns 

Drowning. . . . 
Falls 


242 
130 
298 
259 
199 
208 

565 


7.60 
4.81 
9.36 
8.14 
6.25 
6.54 

17.7 


387 
104 
313 
266 
192 
160 

575 


11.97 
3.22 
9.37 
8.23 
5.94 
5.95 

17.8 


437 13.3 
143 4.38 
373 11.36 
325 9.91 
191 5.82 
168 5.12 

718 21.9 


556 16.18 517 15.29 
124 3.72 117 3 46 
302 9.06 341 10.08 
384 11.52 450 13.31 
43 1.29 63 1.86 
159 4.77 163 4.82 

768 23.0 719 21.22 


574 16.72 
117 3.41 
369 10.75 


497 14.30 
124 3.56 
361 10.38 


416 11.80 
114 3.23 
314 8.91 


528 
115 
271 


14.81 
3.22 
7.68 


571 15.87 
109 3.03 
269 7.47 


Fractures .... 












Railroads .... 
Other Acci- 
dents 


105 3.06 
1179 34.36 


97 2.79 
1015 29.20 


86 2.44 
943 26.75 


91 2.55 
1128 31.65 


83 2.30 
1221 33.94 



SPECIAL CLASSES OF ACCIDENTAL DEATHS 
ONTARIO— 1935 



Int. 
List No. 



Causes of Death 



Male 



Female 



178 
182 
186 
194 



182 
185 
186 
194 



178 
181 
183 
186 



186 



178 
180 
181 
182 
183 
185 
186 
194 



183 
185 
186 
194 



180 
181 
183 
186 
194 



183 
186 



A. — Accidents in mines and quarries 

Accidental absorption of toxic gases 

Accidental mechanical suffocation 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

Other accidents 

B. — Accidents caused by machines 

Accidental mechanical suffocation 

Accidental injury by cutting or piercing instruments. 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

Other accidents 

C. — Railway accidents 

Accidental absorption of toxic gases 

Accidental burns (conflagration excepted) 

Accidental drowning 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

D. — Street car accidents 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

E. — Automobile and motorcycle accidents 

Accidental absorption of toxic gases 

Conflagration 

Accidental burns (conflagration excepted) 

Accidental mechanical suffocation 

Accidental drowning 

Accidental injury by cutting or piercing instruments, 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

Other accidents 

F. — Other land transportation 

Accidental drowning 

Accidental injury by cutting or piercing instruments 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

Other accidents 

G. — Water transportation 

Conflagration 

Abcidental burns (conflagration excepted) 

Accidental drowning 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

Other accidents 

H. — ^Air transportation 

Accidental drowning 

Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 



35 

4 

2 
24 

5 

40 

1 

4 
34 

1 

78 

3 

1 

1 
73 

9 
9 

433 
6 
1 
2 
2 
4 
4 
410 
4 

39 

1 

1 
35 

2 

79 

1 

1 
73 

3 

1 

3 
1 

2 



138 

i 



4 

1 

132 



xxii REPORT OF THE REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 No. 13 

SUICIDES 

In 1935 there were 367 suicides. The rate per 100,000 of population was 
10.2, just 0.01 more than for 1934. 

Of these, 280 or 76.29 were males and 87 or 23.70 females. 





Total 


Under 20 


20-39 


40- 


59 


60 and over 




No. 


% 


No. 


% 


No. 


% 


No. 


% 


No. 


% 


Males. . . . 


280 


100 


4 


1.42 


89 


31.78 


124 


44.28 


63 


22.50 


Females. . 


87 


100 


2 


2.29 


29 


33.33 


41 


47.12 


15 


17.24 


Total . . 


367 


100 


6 


1.63 


118 


32.15 


165 


44.95 


78 


21.25 



Method of suicide over a ten-year period is shown in the following table: 











bO 


bc 
c 


bo 




bo 


bO 


"rt 


V 


c 


CO 


'Eil 

c 


c 
o 


8 


.E 


'q. 
£ 


IS 

CO 

3 


O 


efl 


o 


rt 


rt 




jz 


3 


3 


u 


H 


oi 


CL, 


O 


X 


Q 


en 


u 


1— > 


^ 



1925 
1926 
1927 
1928 
1929 
1930 
1931 
1932 
1933 
1934 
1935 



239 


8.5 


50 


30 


62 


26 


40 


22 


7 


1 


271 


8.6 


60 


10 


68 


33 


61 


26 


2 


2 


318 


10.0 


77 


28 


71 


56 


45 


31 


6 


1 


285 


8.7 


61 


25 


78 


33 


55 


22 


4 


2 


320 


9.6 


68 


25 


74 


60 


53 


21 


7 


5 


404 


11.9 


02 


38 


90 


50 


70 


33 


12 


4 


426 


12.4 


103 


33 


95 


68 


74 


24 


13 


3 


423 


12.2 


192 


53 


74 


66 


92 


29 


23 


4 


366 


10.3 


86 


41 


88 


38 


68 


29 


12 


1 


360 


IC.l 


90 


31 


61 


55 


71 


32 


11 


4 


367 


10.2 


73 


41 


82 


43 


63 


27 


27 


5 



Table 1— General Summary of Births, Deaths and Marriages in the Province of Ontario 
by County Municipalities (including Cities and Towns), 1935 





Esti- 
mated 
popula- 
tion 


BIRTHS 


"o 

" o 
.2 a 


DEATHS 





p 

.2 a 


J3 

13 
So 


■fc 

a 





COUNTIES 


(exclusive of 
stillbirths) 


All ages 


Under 
1 year 


1-4 
years 


5 years 
and over 


t.2 
?-3 




Total 


M 


F 


Total 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


P 


Total 


i 

in 


s 

e 

2 




o 


in 


•a 






t^ 

o- 
a^ 


90 

in 


00 




9- 
■0 


in 


e 


e 

21 


5 

so 






hi 


Addington 


7206 
48668 
56036 
44310 

178182 
60812 
15607 
16869 
27017 
45514 

167430 
47945 
19559 
17110 
60463 
22454 
6286 
27829 
61664 
47341 
22996 
65875 
57292 
34428 
36841 
12579 
56792 
11248 

123904 
21989 
43181 
32860 
32957 
62524 
50114 
27139 
29505 
53854 
46061 
25773 
17491 
18192 
54727 
19372 
87674 
34083 
61039 
68234 
38819 
27081 
94154 
86692 
60948 

199118 

897990 


142 

1028 

909 

756 

3554 

1975 

274 

250 

379 

633 

3004 

974 

280 

191 

979 

332 

163 

275 

1230 

680 

489 

1172 

951 

546 

622 

140 

853 

277 

1911 

410 

1167 

585 

463 

955 

838 

592 

352 

794 

798 

684 

252 

404 

1163 

443 

1570 

1037 

1961 

1260 

1148 

412 

1588 

1464 

1012 

3038 

13710 


> 70 
550 
454 
395 

1810 
983 
133 
127 
193 
327 

1525 
493 
132 
84 
509 
150 
82 
149 
651 
362 

■233 
604 
454 
285 
324 
67 
447 
140 
973 
212 
590 
307 

i222 
457 
444 
291 
186 
417 
418 
348 
116 
217 
594 
230 
798 
540 

1028 
656 
590 
198 
831 
750 
535 
1580 

7106 


72 
478 
455 
361 

1744 
992 
141 
123 
186 
306 

1479 
481 
148 
107 
470 
182 
81 
126 
579 
318 
256 
568 
497 
261 
298 
73 
406 
137 
938 
198 
577 
278 
241 
498 
394 
301 
166 
377 
380 
336 
136 
187 
569 
213 
772 
497 
933 
604 
558 
214 
757 
714 
477 
1458 

6604 


19 6 

20 3 

16 2 

17 

19 9 
32.4 
17 5 
14.8 
14 

13 9 
17 9 

20 3 

14 3 
111 
16 2 
14 7 

25 9 
9 8 

19 9 

14 3 
21.2 
17.4 

16 5 

15 9 
16.8 
111 
15.0 
24 6 
15.4 
18.6 
25.6 
17.6 
14.0 
15.2 
16.7 

21 8 
11 9 
14 7 

17 8 

26 5 
14.4 
22.2 
21.2 

22 8 
17.9 
30 4 
32 1 
18.4 
29.5 
15.2 
16.8 

16 8 
16 5 
15.2 
15.2 


85 
441 
606 
486 

2124 
459 
183 
181 
287 
558 

1282 
767 
152 
192 
670 
227 
63 
219 
692 
523 
186 
753 
596 
428 
459 
138 
564 
156 

1622 
255 
405 
370 
367 
604 
591 
237 
235 
547 
510 
293 
208 
158 
552 
154 
947 
432 
553 
497 
349 
352 
911 
710 
694 
1964 

8314 


51 

258 
309 
261 
1099 
289 

96 

98 
140 
282 
722 
388 

72 

79 
345 
127 

30 
104 
368 
285 
127 
397 
316 
223 
223 

73 
293 

87 
856 
141 
256 
193 
171 
317 
320 
145 
124 
284 
265 
144 
112 
100 
306 

84 
526 
226 
356 
315 
210 
186 
455 
377 
374 
980 
4316 


34 

183 

297 

225 

1025 

170 

87 

83 

147 

276 

560 

^79 

80 

113 

334 

100 

3i 

115 

324 

238 

59 

356 

280 

205 

236 

65 

271 

69 

766 

114 

149 

177 

196 

287 

271 

92 

HI 

263 

245 

149 

96 

58 

246 

70 

421 

206 

197 

182 

139 

166 

456 

333 

320 

984 

3998 


6 

43 
26 
34 
182 
73 

9 
13 

7 
18 
85 
29 

9 

1 
25 

7 

7 

3 
52 
15 
17 
41 
27 
20 
10 

1 
15 
16 
53 

9 
51 
22 
11 
21 
29 
17 

6 
31 
27 
36 
11 
18 
49 
20 
45 
39 
79 
30 
33 

17 
45 
49 
25 

73 
360 


7 
22 
23 
19 
143 
60 
14 
12 

8 
20 
61 
22 

4 

5 
24 

6 

3 

7 
32 
15 
12 
30 
18 
16 
10 

1 
13 
15 
34 

8 
35 
12 
14 
29 
13 
16 

7 
22 
23 
30 

3 

10 
33 
15 
40 
27 
49 
25 
28 

9 
30 
26 

20 

71 
267 


1 
9 
6 
7 
45 
18 

' 1 

2 

3 

32 

5 

2 
1 
7 
4 

15 
2 
4 

10 
7 
4 
4 
1 
4 
5 

16 
1 

14 
1 
2 
8 

10 
5 
2 
4 
6 
6 
1 
1 
6 
4 

10 

12 

15 
9 
9 
2 
8 
7 
5 

23 

101 


1 

8 
5 
6 

36 
6 
1 

1 
1 
4 
22 
9 
1 
3 
5 

' 3 
14 
1 
3 
16 
6 
1 

' 3 
2 
5 
3 
7 
5 

"3 
4 
4 
3 
2 
6 
2 

' "4 

5 

1 

3 

7 

13 

6 

7 

2 

12 

11 

2 

14 

78 


44 
206 
277 
220 
872 
198 

87 

84 
131 
261 
605 
354 

61 

77 
313 
116 

23 
101 
301 
268 
106 
346 
282 
199 
209 

71 
274 

66 
787 
131 
191 
170 
158 
288 
281 
123 
116 
249 
232 
102 
100 

81 
251 

60 
471 

175 
262 
2 76 

168 

167 
402 
321 
344 

884 
3855 


26 
153 

269 

200 

846 

104 

72 

70 

138 

252 

477 

348 

75 

105 

305 

94 

30 

105 

278 

222 

44 

310 

256 

188 

224 

64 

255 

52 

727 

103 

107 

160 

182 

255 

254 

72 

101 

239 

216 

117 

93 

44 

208 

54 

378 

172 

135 

151 

104 

155 

414 

296 

298 

899 

3653 


11.7 

9.0 
10.8 
10.9 
11 9 

7.5 
11.7 
10.7 
10 6 
12.2 

7.6 
15 9 

7.7 
112 
112 
10 1 
10 

7 8 
112 
110 

8 
11.4 
10.4 
12.4 
12.4 
10.9 

9.9 

13.8 

13.0 

11.6 

9.3 

11.2 

11.1 

9.6 

11.7 

8.7 

7.9 

10.1 

110 

113 

11.8 

8.6 

10 

7 9 

10.8 

12 6 

9 

7.2 

8.9 

12.9 

9.6 

8.1 

11.3 

9.8 

9.2 


3 

28 

40 

25 

129 

60 

18 

6 

6 

17 

80 

22 

8 

1 

38 

7 

4 

5) 

54 
11 
15 
44 
34 
25 
27 

2 
32 
11 
77 
12 
45 
15 
19 
37 
18 
18 
17 
24 
47 
17 

6 
11 
50 

9 
61 
26 
52 
28 
45 
26 
57 
31 
43 
112 
482 


33 
344 
415 
252 
1338 
502 
92 
100 
178 
294 
1311 
334 
101 
120 
365 
126 
42 
152 
527 
270 
171 
492 
370 
214 
236 
74 
369 
107 
970 
159 
355 
182 
201 
421 
373 
203 
195 
315 
332 
180 
99 
94 
394 
102 
541 
283 
598 
491 
399 
159 
676 
642 
424 
1511 
7615 


4.5 




V.O 


Brant 


7.4 




5 6 




7.5 


Cochrane 


8.2 




5.8 




5.9 


Durham 


6.5 


Elgin 


6.4 




7.8 


Frontenac 


6.9 




5.1 


Grenville 


7.0 


Grey 


6.0 




5.6 


Haliburton 


6.6 


Halton 


4.4 




8.5 


Huron 


5.7 




7.4 


Kent 


7.4 


Lambton 


6.4 


Lanark 


6.2 


Leeds 


6.4 




5.8 


Lincoln 


6.4 


Manitoulin 


9.5 


Middlesex 


7.8 


Muskoka 


7.2 


Nipissing 


8.2 


Norfolk 


5.5 


Northumberland 

Ontario 


6.0 
6.7 


Oxford 


7.4 


Parry Sound 

Peel 


7.4 
6.6 


Perth 


5.8 


Peterborough 

Prescott 


7.2 
7.0 


Prince Edward 

Rainy River 

Renfrew 


5.6 
5.1 
7.1 


Russell 


5.2 


Simcoe 


6.1 


Stormont 


8 3 




9./ 


Thunder Bay 

Timiskaming 


7.1 
10.2 
5.8 


Waterloo 


7.1 


Welland 


7.4 


Wellington 


6.9 


Wentworth 


7.5 


York 


8.4 







(*) Including 4,172 in the District of Patricia. 



[1] 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 2 — Number of Births, Deaths and Marriages, and the ratio per 1,000 

of population in each county (excluding cities and towns of 5,000 

population and over), Ontario, 1935 



COUNTIES 



Esti- 
mated 
popula- 
tion 



BIRTHS 
(exclusive of 
stillbirths) 



Total M 



DEATHS 



All ages 



Total M 



Under 
1 year 



M F 



1-4 

years 



M 



5 years 
and over 



M 



^- c 



Total, including all 
municipalities 



Total, excluding cities 
and towns of 5,000 
and over 

Addington 

Algoma 

Brant 

Bruce 

Carleton 

Cochrane 

Dufferin 

Dundas 

Durham 

Elgin 

E;ssex 

Frontenac 

Glengarry 

Grenville 

Grey 

Haldimand 

Haliburton 

Halton 

Hastings 

Huron 

Kenora 

Kent 

Lambton 

Lanark 

Leeds 

Lennox 

Lincoln 

Manitoulin 

Middlesex 

Muskoka 

Nipissing 

Norfolk 

Northumberland 

Ontario 

Oxford 

Parry Sound 

Peel 

Perth 

Peterborough 

Prescott 

Prince Edward 

Rainy River 

Renfrew 

Russell 

Simcoe 

Stormont 

Sudbury 

Thunder Bay 

Temiskaming 

Victoria 

Waterloo 

Welland 

Wellington 

Wentworth 

York 



sS 




^ 
























vS 




m 


>S 


ae 










* 


o> 






•V 






























































vO 






vO 




00 










Tf 




" 


** 




00 


Cn 


00 


^o 




"" 


t^ 


o 


00 


X 


9- 



7206 
25281 
24824 
44310 
31016 
41736 
15607 
1686Q 
27017 
29391 
56236 
23772 
19559 
17110 
47324 
22454 
6286 
27829 
40712 
47341 
15241 
49918 
39228 
26889 
26967 
12579 
29958 
11248 
48420 
21989 
26587 
27357 
27120 
33147 
33855 
27139 
24012 
36227 
23088 
20150 
17491 
12893 
39157 
19372 
58371 
21576 
38923 
23511 
38819 
20132 
33032 
41403 
39775 
45098 
225801 



142 
496 
308 
756 
340 

1344 
274 
250 
379 
336 
790 
287 
280 
191 
659 
332 
163 
275 
727 
680 
289 
644 
527 
418 
363 
140 
305 
277 
485 
410 
777 
354 
335 
388 
493 
592 
202 
444 
227 
501 
252 
272 
700 
443 
783 
437 

1085 
206 

1148 
220 
415 
447 
671 
275 

2892 



70 
255 
157 
395 
177 
683 
133 
127 
193 
174 
399 
149 
132 

84 
342 
ISO 

82 
149 
378 
362 
135 
326 
251 
224 
189 

67 
167 
140 
247 
212 
385 
179 
160 
180 
254 
291 
103 
232 
117 
246 
116 
147 
363 
230 
397 
217 
562 
106 
590 
104 
233 
243 
364 
150 
1542 



72 
241 
151 
361 
163 
661 
141 
123 
186 
162 
391 
138 
148 
107 
317 
182 

81 
126 
349 
318 
154 
318 
276 
194 
174 

73 
138 
137 
238 
198 
392 
175 
175 
208 
239 
301 

99 
212 
110 
255 
136 
125 
337 
213 
386 
220 
523 
100 
558 
116 
182 
204 
307 
125 
1350 



19.6 
19 6 
12 4 
17.0 

10 9 
32.2 
17 5 
14.8 
14 

11 .4 
14 
12.0 
14 3 
11 
13 
14 
25 

9 
17 
14 
18 



10.1 
24 6 
10 
18.6 
29.2 
12.9 

12 3 
11.7 
14.5 
21.8 

8.4 
12.2 

9 8 
24 8 
14 4 

21 1 
17 8 

22 8 

13 4 
20 2 
27.8 



29.5 
10.9 
12.5 
10 7 
16.8 
6 
12.8 



85 
212 
252 
486 
258 
277 
183 
181 
287 
307 
334 
235 
152 
192 
492 
227 

63 
219 
384 
523 
114 
417 
395 
3^3 
308 
138 
263 
156 
573 
255 
233 
256 
270 
279 
337 
237 
173 
326 
187 
225 
208 
110 
328 
154 
493 
193 
312 

92 
349 
218 
258 
253 
468 
417 
1377 



51 
130 
137 
261 
148 
169 

96 

98 
140 
159 
188 
120 

72 

79 
249 
127 

30 
104 
200 
285 

82 
218 
212 
174 
151 

73 
139 

87 
328 
141 
152 
137 
136 
141 
178 
145 

91 
180 
105 
108 
112 

76 
180 

84 
281 
106 
209 

66 
210 
122 
135 
135 
264 
219 
736 



34 

82 

115 

225 

110 

108 

87 

83 

147 

148 

146 

lis 

80 
113 
243 
100 

33 
115 
184 
238 

32 
199 
183 
159 
157 

65 
124 

69 
245 
114 

81 
119 
134 
138 
159 

92 

82 
146 

82 
117 

96 

34 
148 

70 
212 

87 
103 

26 
139 

96 
123 
118 
204 
198 
641 



7 


1 




16 


7 




3 


1 




19 


7 




12 


2 




37 


14 




14 






12 


1 




8 


2 




8 


2 




12 


6 




10 


2 




4 


2 




5 


1 




19 


2 


2 


6 


4 




3 






7 




3 


21 


6 


11 


15 


2 


1 


6 


4 


2 


17 


4 


7 


12 


5 


5 


10 


3 


1 


7 


3 


1 


4 


2 


1 


15 


5 


2 


10 


5 




8 


1 


3 


28 


10 


5 


/ 




3 


11 


2 




14 


3 


1 


6 


3 


4 


16 


5 


4 


5 


2 


2 


10 


3 


1 


s 


1 


1 


20 


5 




3 


1 




6 


I 


1 


21 


3 


3 


15 


4 


1 


22 


4 




14 


7 


2 


31 


10 


6 


4 


1 


1 


28 


9 


7 


5 




1 


9 


1 


4 


11 


1 


1 


13 


5 




2 


2 


1 


37 


5 


4 



44 

94 
125 
220 
134 
112 

87 

84 
131 
145 
158 
106 

61 

77 
228 
116 

23 
101 
163 
268 

71 
195 
196 
154 
142 

71 
133 

66 
316 
131 
102 
123 
125 
128 
161 
123 

85 
157 

95 

77 
100 

59 
150 

60 
256 

79 
157 

56 
168 
112 
118 
119 
243 
210 
689 



26 

61 

111 

200 

95 

67 

72 

70 

138 

139 

129 

102 

75 

105 

222 

94 

30 

105 

152 

222 

24 

175 

166 

148 

149 

64 

119 

52 

235 

103 

48 

109 

123 

123 

149 

72 

75 

135 

76 

97 

93 

27 

124 

54 

190 

71 

66 

21 

104 

90 

110 

106 

191 

195 

600 



33 
107 
118 
252 
159 
278 

92 
100 
178 
162 
260 

78 
101 
120 
214 
126 

42 
152 
281 
270 
104 
289 
230 
158 
137 

74 
168 
107 
229 
159 
206 
108 
156 
134 
225 
203 
149 
180 

87 
128 

99 

38 
225 
102 
263 

58 
260 

48 
399 

71 
161 
171 
191 
177 
837 



4.5 
4.2 



4.6 
3.2 

5 1 
7 

4 5 
5.0 

6 6 

5 4 

6 9 

5 7 

6 8 
5 7 
5 8 
5.8 
5 
5.8 
5 6 
9 5 
4.7 
7.2 
7.7 

3 9 

5 7 

4 

6 6 
7.4 
6 2 
4 '> 



6 
5 
2 
5 
5. 
4. 
2 
6. 
2. 
10 
3. 
4 8 
4 1 
4.8 
3.9 
3 6 



(*) Including 4,172 in the District of Patricia. 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



Table 3— General Summary of Births, Deaths and Marriages in the Province 
of Ontario for Cities and Towns of 10,000 Population and Over, 1935 





Esti- 
mated 
Popula- 
tion 


BIRTHS 


§ 

— o 

si 

.2 a 


DEATHS 


§ 

^ o 

.2g 


J3 


.2 
'C 




CITIES 
AND TOWNS 


(exclusive of 
stillbirths) 


All ages 


Under 
1 year 


1-4 

years 


S years 
and over 


0.2 
o o 




Total 


M 


F 


Total 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


"3 o, 


Total 


(^ 


© 






If) 

d 

(N 


f5 
O 


W5 
O 


o 
o 

so' 


(*i 
©^ 


(N 




2 


00* 


5 


n 


IT) 


5: 

in 


00 




Belleville 


14411 
31212 
1S957 
12507 
24371 
13958 
21173 

154020 
24173 
32567 
75484 
18527 
16594 
24097 

140316 
13139 
10227 
22973 
20352 
26834 
16123 
18054 
23387 
17627 
22116 
19076 

638271 
10402 

101157 
11101 


377 
601 
528 
600 
530 
278 
341 

2763 
687 
759 

1426 
437 
390 
523 

3040 
320 
309 
571 
524 
548 
2<37 
424 
532 
350 
876 
631 
10i74 
30S 

2032 
224 


203 
297 
278 
323 
261 
136 
171 
1430 
344 
398 
726 
213 
205 
259 
1550 
167 
149 
301 
289 
280 
153 
203 
295 
185 
456 
300 
)383 
153 
1037 
128 


174 
304 
250 
277 
269 
142 
170 

1333 
343 
361 
700 
224 
185 
264 

1490 
153 
160 
270 
235 
268 
144 
221 
237 
165 
410 
331 

5091 

155 

995 

96 


21.3 
19.2 
33.1 
48.0 
21.7 
19.9 
16.1 
17.9 
28.4 
23.2 
18.8 
23.5 

23 5 
21.7 
21.6 
24.3 
30 2 

24 8 

25 7 
20 4 

18 4 
23 4 
22 7 

19 8 
39 6 
33 
16 4 
29 6 

20 
20 1 


245 
354 
336 
239 
216 
197 
226 

1547 
532 
366 

1049 
187 
172 
176 

1822 
187 
143 
323 
189 
301 
251 
20! 
229 
221 
241 
182 

6605 
135 
853 
178 


134 
172 
179 
120 
128 
104 
110 
761 
268 
170 
528 

99 
104 

95 
930 

96 

81 
160 
121 
154 
123 
104 
128 
104 
147 
120 
3419 

69 
478 

97 


111 

182 

157 

119 

88 

93 

116 

786 

264 

196 

521 

88 

68 

81 

892 

91 

62 

163 

68 

147 

128 

97 

101 

117 

94 

62 

3186 

66 

375 

81 


19 
15 
22 
19 
12 

7 

9 
66 
17 
22 
46 
14 
11 
11 
162 

6 
15 
18 

9 
11 

6 
16 
14 
11 
37 
30 
313 
11 
56 

8 


6 

20 

13 

13 

17 

9 

7 

69 

12 

12 

24 

6 

7 

11 

124 

5 

7 

18 

4 

9 

12 

6 

6 

12 

18 

23 

225 

2 

43 

2 


4 
5 
6 
5 
4 
2 

21 
3 
4 

11 

' 4 

5 

41 

5 

3 

I 

2 

1 

2 

2 

1 

5 

4 

96 

. 4 

25 

3 


3 
4 
9 
5 

1 

2 

13 
6 
5 
5 
4 
2 
2 

32 
3 
2 
5 
4 
2 
3 
1 
3 
1 
7 
2 

72 
2 

13 


111 

152 
151 

96 
112 

95 
101 
674 
248 
144 
471 

85 

89 

79 
727 

85 

63 
137 
108 
141 
116 

86 
112 

92 
105 

86 
3010 

54 
397 

86 


102 

158 

135 

101 

70 

83 

107 

704 

246 

179 

492 

78 

59 

68 

736 

83 

53 

140 

60 

136 

113 

90 

92 

104 

69 

37 

2889 

62 

319 

79 


17.0 
11.3 
21.0 
19.1 
8.8 
14 1 
10 6 
10 
21.0 
11.2 
13 8 
10.1 

10 3 

7 3 
12.9 
14.2 

13 9 

14 
9 2 

115 
15.9 

11 6 
9 7 

12 5 
10 6 

9 5 
10 3 

13 

8 4 
16 


26 
31 
25 
16 
13 
13 
10 

105 
17 
26 
62 
10 
13 
18 

110 
19 
12 
42 
15 
19 
11 
18 
18 
10 
25 
16 

367 

10 

61 

7 


169 
297 
203 
225 
229 
96 
233 

1334 
256 
286 
741 
171 
149 
249 

1121 
151 
102 
245 
214 
201 
132 
140 
237 
135 
338 
224 

6589 

132 

954 

94 


18.6 


Brantford 

Chatham 

Cornwall 


19.5 
12.7 
18.0 


Fort William 


9.3 


Gait 


6.8 


Guelph 


110 


Hamilton 


8.6 




10 5 


Kitchener 


8.7 




8.4 


Niagara Falls 

North Bay 


9.2 
8.9 




10.3 


Ottawa 


8.0 


Owen Sound 


11.5 


Pembroke 


9.9 


Peterborough 

Port Arthur 


10 6 
10 5 


St. Catharines 

St. Thomas 


7 8 

8 1 




7.7 


Sault Ste. Marie 


10 1 
7.6 


Sudbury 


15.2 


Timmins 


11.V 


Toronto 


10 3 


Welland 


12 6 


Windsor 


9.4 


Woodstock 


8.4 



Table 4— General Summary of Births, Deaths and Marriages for Towns of 5,000 
to 10,000 Population, in the Province of Ontario, 1935 





Esti- 
mated 
Popula- 
tion 


BIRTH 


S 
of 

IS) 


8 

" o 

kl 

.2S 


DEATHS 


8 

" 

.2g 




CI 


"o 


TOWNS 

5.000 to 10.000 

population 


(exclusive 
stillbirtl 


All ages 


Under 
1 year 


1-4 
years 


5 years 
and over 


So 

op. 


Total 


M 


F 


Total 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


1^ 


Total 


a- 

wo 

9- 








e 

(N 




(N 


00 


in 


in 

e 


(N 




e 
00 







ri 




(^ 


•I 






8056 
5493 
9874 
5837 
5740 
6850 
8233 
5551 
5299 
5623 
5158 
7755 
5020 
6949 
6845 
6915 
8286 
8662 
5809 
6287 
5343 
5017 
5503 
7539 
5444 
5000 
6541 
8310 
5040 
5280 


188 

150 

259 

128 

117 

174 

14 

102 

132 

183 

121 

200 

108 

192 

213 

121 

94 

269 

99 

58 

154 

74 

231 

128 

22 

71 

126 

78 

93 

44 


90 
83 

135 
62 
60 
83 
9 
56 
70 

102 
62 
98 
52 
94 

109 
65 
48 

136 
57 
28 
82 
37 

128 
61 
12 
28 
70 
36 
47 
18 


92 
67 

124 
66 
57 
91 
5 
46 
62 
81 
59 

102 
56 
98 

104 
56 
46 

133 
42 
30 
72 
37 

103 
67 
10 
43 
56 
42 
46 
26 


23.3 
27.3 
26.2 
21.9 

20 3 
25 3 
117 

18 3 
24.9 
32.5 
23.2 
25 7 

21 5 

27 6 
31 1 
17.4 
113 
31 
17.0 

9.2 

28 8 
14 7 
41.9 
16 9 

4 
14 2 

19 2 
9 3 

18.4 
8 3 


131 
62 

151 
97 
80 
44 
16 
64 
48 
68 
76 
72 
77 

134 
98 
41 

197 

145 
29 
48 
81 
18 

114 
95 
39 
42 
63 
42 
39 

149 


1 ^1 

33 

1 72 
35 
! 46 
1 21 
i 6 
36 
: 24 
36 
45 
45 
43 
64 
56 
21 
99 
72 
18 
29 
45 
13 
56 
49 
18 
20 
34 
17 
17 
81 


60 
29 
79 
62 
34 
23 
10 
28 
24 
32 
31 
27 
34 
70 
42 
20 
98 
73 
11 
19 
36 
5 
58 
46 
21 
22 
29 
25 
22 
68 


4 
2 
4 
2 

' 8 


4 
2 
3 
3 

"7 


2 




65 
31 
67 
33 
44 
11 
6 
32 
22 
25 
34 
35 
40 
55 
43 
20 
96 
63 
11 
28 
38 
10 
47 
45 
17 
20 
27 
17 
17 
81 


56 
26 
75 
59 
34 
15 
10 
26 
17 
20 
26 
20 
26 
65 
36 
18 
04 
62 

7 
17 
31 

3 
51 
40 
21 
17 
24 
25 
21 
64 


16.2 
11.2 
15.2 
16 6 

13 9 
6.4 

11.9 
11.5 
9 
12 

14 7 
9.2 

15 3 

19 3 

14 3 
5 9 

23 7 

16 7 
4 9 
7.6 

15 1 
3 5 

20 7 
12.6 

7.1 

8 4 

9 6 
5.0 
7.7 

28.2 


2 
6 
13 

8 
3 

7 

1 

1 
7 
3 
9 
6 
8 

14 
3 
3 

12 
2 
1 
9 
1 
7 
8 
1 
1 
4 
2 
4 
1 


98 
46 
99 
45 
42 
58 
IQ 
67 
56 
52 
54 
67 
67 
88 
40 
40 
46 
98 
52 
52 
67 
30 
74 
56 
32 
49 
77 
81 
61 
38 


12.1 


Brampton 


8.3 




10.0 


Cobourg 


7.7 


Collingwood 


7.3 




8.4 


Forest Hill 


1.2 


Fort Erie 


3 
2 

10 
7 

10 
2 
7 

12 
1 
3 
8 
6 

"7 
3 
8 
3 

1 

"2 


1 

4 
10 
5 
6 
4 
4 
5 
1 
3 
9 
3 

"s 

2 
5 
6 




3 

2 

2 

1 
2 

"2 


12.0 


Fort Frances 


10.5 


Hawkesbury 


9.2 




10.4 


Kenora 


8.6 


Leamington 


13 3 


Lindsay 


12.5 


Midland 


5.8 




5.7 


New Toronto 

Orillia 


5.5 
11.3 


Port Colborne 

Preston 


8.9 
8.2 


Renfrew 


12.5 




5.9 




13.4 


Smiths Falls 


7.4 




5.8 


Thorold 


3 

5 


"5 


2 


8.1 


Trenton 


11.7 




9.7 


Weston 




1 

4 






12.1 


Whitby 


7.1 









































REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Tables — General Summary of Births, Deaths and Marriages in the Province of Ontario 
for Towns of 1,000 Population and Under 5,000—1935 



Towns 

1,000 and over 

and under 

5,000 



Total 

Alexandria 

Alliston 

Almonte 

Amherstburg 

Arnprior 

Aurora 

Aylmer 

Blenheim 

Blind River 

Bowmanville 

Bracebridge 

Burlington 

Cache Bay 

Campbellford 

Capreol 

Carleton Place 

Chesley 

Clinton 

Cobalt 

Cochrane 

Copper Cliff 

Deseronto 

Dresden 

Dryden 

Dundas 

Dunnville 

Durham 

Elmira 

Englehart 

Essex 

Forest 

Gananoque 

Georgetown 

Goderich 

Gravenhurst 

Grimsby 

Haileybury 

Hanover 

Harriston 

Hespeler 

Huntsville 

Iroquois Falls 

Kapuskasing 

Keewatin 

Kincardine 

Kingsville 

Listowel 

Little Current 

Long Branch 

Mattawa 

Meaford 

Merritton 

Milton 

Mitchell 

Mount Forest 

Napanee 

New Liskeard 

Newmarket 

Niagara 

Oakville 

Orangeville 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Parkhill 

Parry Sound 

Penetanguishene . . . 

Perth 

Petrolia 

Picton 

Port Hope 

Prescott 

Rainy River 

Ridgetown 

Rockland 

St. Mary's 

Seaforth 

Sioux Lookout 

Southampton 

Stayner 

Strathroy 

Sturgeon Falls 

Tecumseh 

Thessalon 

Tilbury 

Tillsonburg 

Uxbridge 

Vankleek Hill 

VValkerton 

Wallaceburg 

Wiarton 

Wingham 



Esti- 
mated 
popula- 
tion 



BIRTHS I fe 

(exclusive of ^•J 

stillbirths) -2^ 

Totall Ml F |rt' 



DEATHS 



All ages 



Totall M I F 



Under 
1 year 



M I F 



1-4 
years 



M I F 



5 years 
and over 



M 



u 




S 


oo 


f, 






. 'i >■- 








!3 


ca-i 


■^Xl 


rt 


w 


s 



230627 
1931 
1412 
2517 
2886 
4266 
2804 
2571 
1664 
2761 
3631 
2553 
3560 
1218 
2802 
1750 
4250 
1769 
1873 
2072 
3072 
3283 
1363 
1468 
1515 
4835 
3938 
1823 
2400 
1152 
1748 
1472 
3305 
2283 
4320 
1997 
1996 
2720 
3034 
1329 
2805 
2718 
1247 
3351 
1460 
2468 
2125 
2822 
1168 
4107 
1863 
2746 
2566 
1750 
1567 
1743 
3044 
2865 
3270 
1610 
3870 
2807 
1410 
4324 
1030 
3652 
4725 
4182 
2705 
3560 
4463 
2942 
1304 
1982 
2054 
4023 
1717 
1877 
1355 
1008 
2886 
4965 
2432 
1670 
1975 
3513 
1436 
1336 
2424 
4660 
1715 
1987 



5354 
35 

73 
86 
47 
85 
14 
15 
18 

122 

105 
95 
26 
29 
41 
33 
59 
29 
54 
66 

151 
63 
13 
17 

104 
35 

100 
47 
19 
98 
21 
18 
62 
29 
81 
40 
50 
62 
62 
14 
26 
73 
54 

143 
3 
12 
38 
69 
12 
51 
79 
49 
18 
23 
6 
36 
42 
76 

139 
20 
52 

100 

37 

82 

7 

184 

116 

121 
91 

137 
99 
26 
54 
1 

49 
52 
63 
64 
21 
21 
78 

179 
56 
66 
33 

139 
1 

45 
84 
75 
50 
50 



i«)40|27l4 

17| 18 



is 2 
18.1 
51.6 
34.1 
16.2 
19.9 

4.9 

5.8 
10.8 
44.1 
28.9 
37.2 

7.3 
23.8 
14.6 
18.8 
13.8 
16.3 
28.8 
31.8 
49.1 
19.1 

9.5 
11.5 

6 

7.2 
25.3 
25.7 

7.9 
85.0 
12.0 
12.2 
18.7 
12.7 
18.7 
20.0 
25.0 
22.7 
20.4 
10.5 

9.2 
26 8 
43.3 
42.6 

2.0 

4 
17.8 

24 4 
10.2 
12.4 
42.4 
17.8 

7.0 
13.1 

3.8 
20.6 
13.7 
26.5 
42.5 
12.4 
13.4 

35 6 
26 2 
18.9 

6 7 
50.3 
24.5 
28.9 
33.6 
38.4 

22 1 
8.8 

44 4 
9.0 

23 8 
12.9 

36 6 
34 
15.4 
20 8 
27.0 
36 
23.0 
39.5 
16.7 
39.5 
12.5 
33.6 
34.6 
16.0 
29.1 

25 1 



3130 


1673 ] 


24 


12 


41 


23 


36 


22 


28 


11 


41 


24 


29 


10 


37 


20 


21 


9 


33 


24 


65 


34 


48 


28 


33 


13 


3 


1 


38 


14 


9 


7 


44 


22 


20 


13 


36 


16 


30 


20 


47 


29 


30 


18 


18 


6 


18 


10 


22 


17 


67 


36 


67 


40 


35 


16 


18 


8 


21 


12 


15 


8 


24 


9 


40 


18 


13 


9 


74 


37 


74 


41 


22 


13 


73 


41 


32 


16 


17 


9 


17 


6 


28 


16 


12 


8 


31 


21 


7 


6 


16 


9 


21 


14 


52 


34 


8 


4 


17 


9 


19 


11 


39 


16 


12 


5 


25 


11 


32 


16 


35 


16 


46 


20 


14 


6 


73 


38 


17 


7 


26 


17 


64 


40 


29 


16 


60 


27 


12 


6 


79 


53 


53 


24 


70 


37 


52 


29 


86 


45 


67 


31 


31 


15 


18 


13 


36 


23 


15 


12 


36 


16 


51 


25 


21 


13 


14 


8 


11 


6 


63 


35 


65 


32 


10 


5 


20 


12 


9 


7 


71 


31 


19 


8 


21 


10 


66 


38 


37 


19 


21 


10 


33 


21 



1457 

12 

18 
14 
17 
17 
19 
17 
12 

9 
31 
20 
20 

2 
24 

2 
22 

7 
20 
10 
18 
12 
12 

8 

5 
31 
27 
19 
10 

9 

7 
15 
22 

4 
37 
33 

9 
32 
16 

8 
11 
12 

4 
10 

1 

7 

7 
18 

4 



36 



26 



1469 

11 
21 
19 
10 
19 
10 
19 

7 
19 
31 
27 
12 

1 
12 

5 
19 
10 
15 
20 
23 
16 

6 

9 
15 
34 
36 
14 



1316 

12 

17 

14 

15 

13 

19 

17 

12 

3 

28 

19 

19 

1 

22 

2 

21 

7 

18 

10 

12 

9 

10 

8 

4 

31 

26 

19 

9 

6 

7 

15 

21 

4 

36 

32 

9 

29 

13 

8 

11 

9 

3 

6 

1 

7 

7 

16 

3 

7 

3 

23 

7 

13 

16 

18 

25 

8 

34 

9 

8 

19 

12 

31 

6 

20 

26 

31 

18 

39 

33 

15 

3 

11 

3 

18 

24 

6 

5 

5 

26 

22 

4 

7 

1 

34 

11 

11 

27 

16 

9 

12 



13 3 

12.4 
29.0 
14.3 

9 

9 
10 
14 
12 
11 

17.9 
18.8 

9.2 

2 
13 

5 
10 
11 
19 
14 
15 

9 
13 
12 
14 
13.8 

17 
19.1 

7,5 
18.2 

8.5 
16 3 
12.1 

5.6 
17.1 
37.0 
11.0 
26 8 
10 5 

12 7 
6.0 

10 3 

9.6 

9.2 

4.7 

6.4 

9 

1 

6 

4 

10 

14 

4 

14 

20 4 

20 

15.1 

4.8 

22.3 

10.5 

6.7 

22.8 

20.5 

13 8 
11.6 
21.6 
11.2 
16 7 
19.3 
24 1 

15 
10 5 
13.8 

18 1 
7.3 
8 9 

29.7 
11.1 
10.3 
10.9 
21.8 
13.0 

4 1 
11 

4 
20 
13 
15 
27 

7 
12 

16 6 



.8.4 
.8 
1 

.1 
.2 
.6 
.2 



2612 

33 
18 
17 
22 
44 
29 
38 
26 
23 
40 
40 
35 
15 
27 
12 
24 
16 
13 
48 
32 
50 
11 
37 
23 
49 
32 
16 
13 
20 
21 
24 
44 
13 
28 
16 
44 
19 
29 
9 
55 
59 
29 
35 
19 
20 
30 
22 
17 
32 
34 
15 
17 
12 
11 
17 
50 
28 
40 
10 
33 
25 
11 
49 
11 
68 
50 
62 
29 
41 
44 
44 
17 
15 
11 
29 
13 
38 
11 
12 
37 
54 
32 
19 
32 
70 
10 
24 
22 
34 
35 
28 



11.3 

17.0 
12.7 
6.7 
7.6 
10.3 
10.3 
14.7 
15.6 
3 

110 

15.6 

9.8 

12.3 

9.6 

6.8 

5.6 

9.0 

6.9 

23.1 

10 4 

15.2 

8.0 

25.2 

15.1 

10.1 

8.1 

8.7 

5.4 

17.3 

12 

16.3 

13.3 

5.6 

6.4 

8.0 

22.0 

6.9 



13 
8 1 



7.8 
11 3 

7.6 
18.6 
10 5 
14.8 

10 7 

11 5 
9 8 

14 9 

13.0 

7 5 

5 3 
7,2 

7 5 
20 2 

8 1 
119 

12 8 

10 8 
13.1 

11 3 
16,2 
19.9 

6 9 
17.9 

9 
7.2 

20 4 
14 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



Table 5— Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban, 
in the Province of Ontario by Counties — 1935 





Total 


MONTHS 


Province and Counties 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Ontario 


63069 


5091 


4877 


54.55 


5469 


5840 


5397 


5591 


5339 


5337 


5046 


4707 


4920 






Rural 


22108 
40961 


1800 
3291 


1748 
3129 


1929 
3526 


1957 
3512 


2009 
3831 


1897 
3500 


1947 
3644 


1881 
3458 


1845 
3492 


1769 

3277 


1638 
3069 


1688 


Urban 


3232 








142 

142 

1028 

308 

720 

532 

122 

66 

909 

226 

683 

601 

82 

756 

560 

196 

29 

12 

21 

84 

50 

3554 

340 

3214 

3040 

174 

1975 

996 

979 

151 

54 

143 

631 

274 

174 

IOC 

IOC 

250 

250 

379 

175 

204 

105 

99 

633 

321 

312 

297 

15 

3004 

628 

2376 

2032 

47 

21 

38 

108 

74 

56 

974 

287 

687 

687 

280 

245 

35 

35 

191 

165 

26 

26 

979 

501 

478 

320 

47 

62 

49 


12 
12 
83 
24 
59 
41 
16 

2 
64 
20 
44 
41 

3 
56 
43 
13 

1 

2 

7 

3 

274 

22 

252 

237 

15 

164 

75 

89 

16 

3 

12 

58 

18 

11 

7 

7 

16 

16 

31 

14 

17 

9 

8 

59 

24 

35 

30 

5 

262 

60 

202 

178 

2 

3 

"io 

5 

4 

80 

23 

57 

57 

23 

22 

1 

1 

19 

17 

2 

2 

79 

41 

38 

31 

2 

3 

2 


10 

10 

70 

24 

46 

32 

10 

4 

76 

21 

55 

50 

5 

67 

50 

17 

3 

2 

1 

8 

3 

278 

29 

249 

231 

18 

144 

74 

70 

11 

2 

10 

47 

21 

13 

8 

8 

18 

18 

26 

13 

13 

6 

7 

58 

35 

23 

23 

"244 

54 

190 

160 

3 

4 

5 

8 

4 

6 

55 

16 

39 

39 

21 

17 

4 

4 

16 

12 

4 

4 

83 

45 

38 

28 

1 

7 

2 


13 
13 
88 
23 
65 
51 
8 
6 
95 
22 
73 
62 
11 
64 
51 
13 
1 

3 

4 

5 

321 

31 

290 

273 

17 

181 

88 

93 

15 

3 

19 

56 

26 

15 

11 

11 

19 

19 

41 

19 

22 

15 

7 

47 

22 

25 

24 

1 

249 

45 

204 

180 

4 

1 

3 

8 

5 

3 

109 

33 

76 

76 

20 

19 

1 

1 

11 

9 

2 

2 

71 

42 

29 

20 

4 

3 

2 


11 
11 

82 

21 

61 

44 

10 

7 

96 

27 

69 

65 

4 

58 

38 

20 

2 

2 

1 

5 

10 

321 

40 

281 

273 

8 

164 

88 

76 

16 

5 

9 

46 

36 

25 

11 

11 

33 

33 

26 

16 

IC 

7 

3 

45 

24 

21 

18 

3 

228 

57 

171 

144 

2 

, 

15 

6 

3 

73 

27 

46 

46 

19 

17 

2 

2 

19 

17 

2 

2 

87 

37 

50 

34 

6 

4 

6 


17 

17 

87 

29 

58 

42 

9 

7 

91 

23 

68 

57 

11 

82 

60 

22 

3 

6 

1 

8 

4 

332 

30 

302 

280 

22 

189 

91 

98 

17 

10 

9 

62 

27 

14 

13 

13 

20 

20 

30 

7 

23 

11 

12 

48 

22 

26 

26 

' 259 

45 

214 

192 

4 

1 

2 

5 

5 

5 

90 

27 

63 

63 

26 

19 

7 

7 

15 

15 

"so 

42 

38 

21 

2 

9 

6 


11 
11 

85 
29 
56 
46 

8 

2 
77 
24 
53 
50 

3 
59 
40 
19 

6 

6 

4 

309 

35 

274 

260 

14 

170 

95 

75 

9 

3 

17 

46 

25 

18 

7 

7 

11 

11 

30 

13 

17 

11 

6 

48 

27 

21 

19 

2 

232 

56 

176 

153 

5 

""3 

7 

5 

3 

84 

25 

59 

59 

30 

29 

1 

1 

13 

9 

4 

4 

83 

41 

42 

28 

7 

3 

4 


18 

18 

111 

40 

71 

48 

15 

8 

65 

17 

48 

42 

6 

62 

46 

16 

2 

1 

3 

4 

6 

311 

27 

284 

269 

15 

204 

95 

109 

10 

7 

15 

77 

21 

14 

7 

7 

16 

16 

25 

11 

14 

4 

10 

68 

35 

33 

33 


9 

9 
85 
27 
58 
43 
10 

5 
89 
16 
73 
65 

8 
59 
48 
11 

1 

■ ■ "2 

5 

3 

253 

25 

228 

220 

8 

148 

83 

65 

11 

2 

7 

45 

32 

22 

10 

10 

28 

28 

23 

9 

14 

7 

7 

63 

30 

33 

33 


15 

15 

97 

29 

68 

48 

13 

7 

75 

15 

60 

49 

11 

62 

46 

16 

3 

1 

1 

7 

4 

298 

30 

268 

253 

15 

152 

80 

72 

7 

4 

10 

51 

17 

10 

7 

7 

25 

25 

37 

13 

24 

9 

15 

48 

30 

18 

17 

1 

248 

47 

201 

173 

4 

1 

4 

8 

6 

5 

74 

24 

50 

50 

21 

16 

5 

5 

16 

14 

2 

2 

84 

40 

44 

34 

3 

4 

3 


11 

11 

71 

20 

51 

35 

8 

8 

60 

14 

46 

37 

9 

70 

48 

22 

3 

. 

13 

5 

288 

25 

263 

244 

19 

170 

75 

95 

16 

8 

8 

63 

21 

14 

7 

7 

29 

29 

33 

17 

16 

9 

7 

61 

34 

27 

26 

1 

251 

50 

201 

173 

4 

1 

3 

10 

7 

3 

94 

26 

68 

68 

27 

21 

6 

6 

14 

13 

1 

1 

99 

42 

57 

34 

4 

11 

8 


4 
4 

83 

22 

61 

50 

9 

2 

59 

11 

48 

43 

5 

58 

46 

12 

1 

9 

2 

292 

27 

265 

254 

11 

127 

71 

56 

12 

1 

9 

34 

17 

10 

7 

7 

14 

14 

39 

22 

17 

11 

6 

42 

16 

26 

26 

' 246 

48 

198 

172 

3 

3 

7 

5 

5 

3 

76 

17 

59 

59 

25 

21 

4 

4 

20 

15 

5 

5 

70 

32 

38 

30 

4 

2 

2 


11 


Rural 


11 




86 


Rural 


20 


Urban . . 


66 


Sault Ste. Marie, c 

Blind River, t 


52 
6 


Thessalon, t 


8 


Brant 


62 


Rural 


16 


Urban 


46 


Brantford, c . . . 


40 


Paris, t 


6 


Bruce 


59 


Rural 


44 


Urban 


15 


Chesley, t 


4 


Kincardine, t 




Southampton, t 

VValkerton, t 


2 
8 


Wiarton, t 


1 


Carleton 


277 


Rural 


19 


Urban 


258 


Ottawa, c 


246 


Eastview, t 


12 


Cochrane 


162 


Rural 


81 


Urban 


81 


Cochrane, t 


11 


Iroquois Falls, t 

Kapuskasing, t. . 


6 
18 


Timmins, t 


46 


Dufferin 


13 


Rural 


8 


Urban 


5 


Orangeville, t 


5 


Dundas 


21 


Rural 


21 


Durham 


38 


Rural 


21 


Urban . . . 


17 




6 


Port Hope, t. . . . 


11 


Elgin 


46 


Rural 


22 


Urban 


24 


St. Thomas, c 


22 


Aylmer, t 


2 


Essex 


255 

68 

187 

156 

6 

1 

4 

8 

5 

7 

94 

29 

65 

65 

24 

24 

"11 

9 

2 

2 

89 

49 

40 

23 

5 

6 

6 


275 

58 

217 

174 

7 

3 

3 

7 

14 

9 

82 

23 

59 

59 

19 

16 

3 

3 

23 

23 

"ss 

49 

36 

20 

4 

6 

6 


255 


Rural 


40 


Urban 


215 




177 


Amherstburg, t 

Essex, t 


3 
3 


Kingsville, t 


3 


Leamington, t 


17 


Riverside, t 


7 


Tecumseh, t 


5 


Frontenac 


63 


Rural 


17 


Urban 


46 


Kingston, c 


46 


Glengarry 


25 


Rural 


24 




1 


Alexandria, t 


1 




14 




12 


Urban 


2 


Prescott, t 


2 


Grev 


69 


Rural 


41 


Urban 


28 




17 


Durham, t 


5 




4 


Meaford, t 


2 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 5 — Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban, 
in the Province of Ontario by Counties, 1935 — Continued 





Total 


MONTHS 


Province and Counties 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




332 

232 

100 

100 

163 

163 

275 

145 

130 

26 

29 

23 

52 

1230 

714 

516 

377 

13 

126 

680 

432 

248 

54 

81 

63 

50 

489 

118 

371 

104 

3 

200 

64 

1172 

483 

689 

528 

18 

17 

18 

33 

75 

951 

418 

533 

424 

18 

91 

546 

152 

394 

86 

59 

121 

128 

622 

301 

321 

259 

62 

140 

98 

42 

42 

853 

217 

636 

548 

50 

18 

20 

277 

265 

12 

12 

1911 

400 

1511 

1426 

7 

78 

410 

202 

208 

95 

40 

73 


31 

22 

9 

9 

10 

10 

26 

17 

9 

3 

2 

1 

3 

96 

64 

32 

22 

' io 

51 

32 

19 

4 

4 

8 

3 

45 

15 

30 

8 


35 

21 

14 

14 

12 

12 

16 

9 

7 

5 

2 

160 

56 

44 

26 

1 

17 

45 

33 

12 

3 

2 

2 

5 

54 

13 

41 

11 


26 

22 

4 

4 

15 

15 

25 

12 

13 

4 

2 

4 

3 

102 

59 

43 

35 

8 

60 

37 

23 

7 

8 

6 

2 

55 

25 

30 

8 

1 

14 

7 

102 

40 

62 

50 

2 

3 

..... 

6 
90 

46 

44 

36 

1 

7 

42 

10 

32 

5 

7 

5 

15 

50 

28 

22 

21 

1 

12 

10 

2 

2 

65 

16 

49 

39 

7 

1 

2 

24 

23 

1 

1 

181 

37 

144 

136 

1 

7 

35 

15 

20 

8 

3 

9 


31 

23 

8 

8 

13 

13 

22 

7 

15 

1 

6 

1 

7 

107 

61 

46 

35 

2 

9 

59 

32 

27 

5 

6 

6 

10 

44 

11 

33 

9 

"16 

8 

96 

37 

59 

43 

1 

1 

1 

6 

7 

96 

45 

51 

41 


30 
17 
13 
13 
18 
18 
24 
10 
14 
4 
. 

9 

107 

66 

41 

27 

1 

13 

64 

34 

30 

5 

13 

7 

5 

43 

6 

37 

14 

1 

20 

2 

103 

SO 

53 

43 

1 

2 

1 

1 

5 

75 

36 

39 

27 


20 

17 

3 

3 

12 

12 

20 

11 

9 

1 

4 

1 

3 

109 

70 

39 

29 

1 

9 

60 

39 

21 

5 

7 

3 

6 

36 

8 

28 

8 


23 

19 

4 

4 

18 

18 

17 

9 

8 


25 

19 

6 

6 

15 

15 

24 

IS 

9 


28 

18 

10 

10 

13 

13 

39 

22 

17 

2 

5 

2 

8 

94 

54 

40 

30 

3 

7 

59 

43 

16 

3 

7 

3 

3 

49 

9 

40 

11 

1 

22 

6 

102 

44 

58 

34 

2 

2 

4 

3 

13 

80 

34 

46 

40 

1 

5 

46 

16 

30 

9 

6 

6 

9 

46 

21 

25 

19 

6 

11 

6 

5 

S 

79 

13 

66 

59 

4 

2 

1 

31 

31 


23 

13 

10 

10 

11 

11 

22 

10 

12 

2 

4 

3 

3 

105 

57 

48 

35 

" ' ii 

58 

38 

20 

5 

6 

6 

3 

31 

4 

27 

5 


36 

26 

10 

10 

9 

9 

22 

13 

9 

4 

2 

2 

1 

88 

49 

39 

28 

1 

10 

57 

39 

18 

6 

9 

2 

1 

27 

9 

18 

6 


24 


Rural 


15 




9 


Dunnville, t 


9 


Haliburton 

Rural 


17 
17 


Halton 


18 


Rural 


10 


Urban 


8 


Burlington, t 






2 

3 

3 

136 

74 

62 

49 

1 

12 

74 

47 

27 

7 

8 

9 

3 

45 

5 

40 

13 


1 

8 

108 

56 

52 

40 

3 

9 

49 

28 

21 

3 

7 

7 

4 

33 

7 

26 

5 


1 


Milton, t 


3 


Oakville, t 


4 




78 


Rural 


48 


Urban 


30 


Belleville, c 


21 








9 


Huron 


44 


Rural 


30 




14 




1 


Goderich, t 


4 




4 


Wingham, t 


5 




27 


Rural 


6 




21 


Dryden, t 


6 






Kenora, t 


16 
6 

86 
32 
54 
45 

1 
1 
2 

■5 

68 

31 

37 

31 

1 

5 

38 

12 

26 

3 

5 

9 

9 

46 

20 

26 

24 

2 

9 

6 

3 

3 

74 

26 

48 

42 

4 

2 

. .. . . 

11 


22 

8 

97 

40 

57 

39 

3 

1 

3 

5 

6 

77 

42 

35 

28 

1 

6 

37 

8 

29 

3 

9 

10 

7 

47 

21 

26 

20 

6 

10 

7 

3 

3 

73 

18 

55 

49 

4 

""2 
17 
17 


14 
6 

87 

38 

49 

40 

2 

1 

2 

4 

87 

34 

53 

45 

3 

5 

40 

9 

31 

5 

4 

14 

8 

58 

32 

26 

21 

5 

11 

9 

2 

2 

69 

18 

51 

44 

3 

2 

2 

27 

25 

2 

2 

159 

30 

129 

124 

1 

4 

32 

19 

13 

7 

3 

3 


19 

8 

92 

28 

64 

49 

2 

1 

1 

3 

8 

76 

32 

44 

30 

"14 

48 

8 

40 

12 

2 

11 

15 

54 

31 

23 

17 

6 

13 

7 

6 

6 

80 

23 

57 

47 

6 

3 

1 

33 

30 

3 

3 

166 

35 

131 

125 


17 
4 
98 
40 
58 
50 
1 

. 

6 

86 

35 

51 

37 

5 

9 

50 

17 

33 

5 

4 

13 

11 

56 

25 

31 

25 

6 

13 

9 

4 

4 

78 

18 

60 

50 

4 

4 

2 

23 

23 


17 

S 

118 

56 

62 

44 

2 

3 

2 

4 

7 

74 

17 

S7 

45 

3 

9 

SO 

14 

36 

11 

4 

13 

8 

52 

31 

21 

14 

7 

11 

6 

5 

5 

66 

18 

48 

44 

2 

2 

■ ■ 23 

21 

2 

2 

145 

31 

114 

110 


11 

1 

101 

33 

68 

59 

1 

2 

5 

1 

68 

36 

32 

28 

1 

3 

30 

13 

17 

2 

2 

5 

8 

49 

27 

22 

18 

4 

10 

8 

2 

2 

63 

20 

43 

36 

5 


12 


Kent 


3 
90 


Rural 


45 


Urban 


45 


Chatham, c 


32 


Blenheim, t 




Dresden 






2 


Tilbury, t . ... 


4 


Wallaceburg, t 


7 


Lambton 


74 


Rural 


30 


Urban 


44 


Sarnia, c 


36 




2 


Petrolia, t 


10 

49 

12 

37 

9 

5 

8 

15 

65 

22 

43 

32 

11 

10 

5 

5 

5 

64 

16 

48 

41 

6 

. 

34 

33 

1 

1 

171 

40 

131 

122 


12 

69 

18 

51 

14 

9 

16 

12 

50 

22 

28 

22 

6 

17 

15 

2 

2 

71 

15 

56 

47 

3 

2 

4 

23 

21 

2 

2 

174 

35 

139 

131 


6 


Lanark 


47 


Rural 


IS 


Urban 


32 


Almonte, t 


8 


Carleton Place, t 

Perth, t 


2 
11 


Smiths Falls, t 


11 


Leeds 


49 




21 


Urban 


28 




26 


Gananoque, t 


7 




13 


Rural 


10 


Urban 


3 


Napanee, t 


3 


Lincoln 


71 


Rural 


16 


Urban 


5S 


St. Catharines, c 

Grimsby, t 


50 
2 


Merritton, t . . . 






2 

13 

12 

1 

1 

122 

25 

97 

94 


3 


Manitoulin 


18 




18 


Urban 




Little Current, t 












Middlesex 


153 

35 

118 

110 

3 

5 

48 

29 

19 

10 

4 

5 


142 

31 
111 
103 

1 

7 

27 

12 

15 

2 

2 

11 


174 

27 

147 

134 


167 
33 
134 
125 


157 


Rural 


41 


Urban 


116 


London, c 


112 


Parkhill, t 


1 


Strathroy, t 


9 
44 
20 
24 
11 
4 
9 


8 

35 

19 

16 

8 

2 

6 


6 
37 
13 
24 
10 
8 
6 


13 

31 

17 

14 

5 

7 

2 


9 
34 
15 
19 
12 
3 
4 


4 

28 
13 
15 
6 

9 


3 

23 

12 

11 

6 

2 

3 


3 


Muskoka 


36 


Rural 


18 


Urban 


18 


Gravenhurst, t 


10 

2 




6 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



Table 6— Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban, 
in the Province of Ontario by Counties, 1935 — Continued 





Total 












MONTHS 












Province and Counties 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




1167 
490 
677 
390 
29 
79 
179 
585 
354 
231 
231 
463 
294 
169 
41 
128 
955 
370 
585 
523 
18 
44 
838 
354 
484 
224 
121 
139 
592 
408 
184 
184 
352 
202 
150 
150 

794 
317 
477 
350 

69 
6 

52 

798 
227 
571 
571 
684 
456 
228 
183 

45 
252 
115 
137 
137 
404 
218 
186 
132 

54 
1163 
615 
548 

85 
309 
154 
443 
394 

49 

49 
1570 
573 
997 

73 
188 
117 
213 
269 
116 

21 

1037 

437 

600 

600 


84 
35 
49 
24 

' io 

15 
62 
42 
20 
20 
48 
30 
18 
5 
13 
83 
36 
47 
39 

8 
68 
31 
37 
18 
10 

9 
50 
37 
13 
13 
20 
15 

5 

5 

57 
18 
39 
30 

5 

4 

60 

17 

43 

43 

36 

25 

11 

7 

4 

22 

10 

12 

12 

47 

24 

23 

16 

7 

77 

37 

40 

7 

21 

12 

38 

34 

4 

4 

122 

45 

77 

11 

11 

8 

18 

17 

9 

3 

96 

35 

61 

61 


79 

30 

49 

33 

1 

2 

13 

49 

38 

11 

11 

31 

22 

9 

3 

6 

72 

23 

49 

45 

1 

3 

85 

35 

50 

23 

12 

15 

52 

39 

13 

13 

26 

21 

5 

5 

77 

33 

44 

28 

8 

1 

7 

54 

11 

43 

43 

54 

32 

22 

17 

5 

14 

8 

6 

6 

37 

24 

13 

7 

6 

74 

37 

'I 
20 

9 
32 
25 

7 

7 

110 

36 

74 

5 
13 

5 
16 
27 

7 

1 
86 
38 
48 
48 


113 
49 
64 
44 

5 
15 
34 
18 
16 
16 
40 
23 
17 

5 
12 
90 
30 
60 
56 

1 

3 
66 
28 
38 
16 

9 
13 
56 
42 
14 
14 
18 
12 

6 

6 

61 

28 

33 

25 

2 


117 
44 
73 
40 
5 
8 
20 
56 
41 
15 
15 
38 
26 
12 
3 
9 
87 
36 
51 
48 
2 
1 
61 
21 
40 
16 
12 
12 
70 
52 
18 
18 
42 
25 
17 
17 

66 
24 
42 
33 
5 


102 
54 
48 
30 
4 
3 
11 
49 
31 
18 
18 
39 
25 
14 
7 
7 
91 
36 
55 
51 
2 
2 
90 
45 
45 
22 
10 
13 
46 
26 
20 
20 
30 
10 
20 
20 

66 

24 

42 

32 

6 


89 
36 
53 
30 
4 
5 
14 
50 
28 
22 
22 
37 
22 
15 
5 
10 
81 
34 
47 
41 
2 
4 
64 
27 
37 
18 
9 
10 
54 
34 
20 
20 
30 
19 
11 
11 

68 

28 

40 

29 

4 

1 

6 

67 
22 
45 
45 
58 
41 
17 
13 

4 
20 

7 
13 
13 
34 
18 
16 
14 

2 

105 

54 

51 

6 
30 
15 
48 
43 

5 

5 

137 

56 

81 

6 
18 
13 
15 
20 

9 

"88 
36 

52 
52 


103 

39 

64 

41 

2 

5 

16 
55 
30 
25 
25 
34 
25 
9 
1 
8 
97 
31 
66 
57 
4 
5 
75 
33 
42 
17 
10 
15 
46 
33 
13 
13 
33 
17 
16 
16 

78 

22 

56 

44 

6 

1 

5 

65 
10 
55 
55 
65 
45 
20 
14 

6 
19 
12 

7 

7 
37 
19 
18 
11 

7 
108 
60 
48 
11 
26 
11 
40 
35 

S 

5 

126 

44 

82 

8 
21 

4 
20 
20 

8 

1 
80 
34 
46 
46 


101 
40 
61 
36 
4 
6 
15 
55 
31 
24 
24 
38 
21 
17 
1 
16 
78 
30 
48 
45 

3 
71 
31 
40 
18 
11 
11 
51 
33 
18 
18 
40 
19 
21 
21 

67 
27 
40 
25 
11 

4 

72 
17 
55 
55 
47 
36 
11 
11 

'"'20 

6 
14 
14 
22 

8 

14 
11 

3 
98 
51 
47 

5 
31 
11 
42 
39 

3 

3 

150 

46 

104 

9 
16 
15 
20 
29 
12 

3 
87 
41 
46 
46 


96 
42 
54 
24 

1 

9 
20 
44 
24 
20 
20 
42 
21 
21 

6 
15 
72 
33 
39 
34 

2 

3 
68 
29 
39 
20 
12 

7 
51 
28 
23 
23 
21 

9 
12 
12 

76 

30 

46 

33 

9 

1 

3 

87 
25 
62 
62 
74 
45 
29 
25 

4 
18 
11 

7 

7 
39 
22 
17 
11 

6 

114 

66 

48 

4 
30 
14 
37 
35 

2 

2 
128 
39 
89 

6 
18 

9 
20 
18 
16 

2 
84 
35 
49 
49 


90 
34 
56 
31 
1 
11 
13 
46 
21 
25 
25 
49 
33 
16 

"16 
65 
22 
43 
37 
1 
5 
61 
17 
44 
16 
11 
17 
43 
35 
8 
8 
35 
23 
12 
12 

70 

35 

35 

27 

4 

1 

3 

66 

22 

44 

44 

53 

38 

IS 

11 

4 

27 

10 

17 

17 

25 

17 

8 

5 

3 

97 

47 

50 

3 

28 

19 

37 

35 

2 

2 

HI 

44 

67 

2 

10 

12 

14 

26 

3 

"92 
32 
60 
60 


95 
41 
54 
29 
1 
8 
16 
44 
26 
18 
18 
36 
24 
12 
2 
10 
59 
23 
36 
32 

4 
67 
29 
38 
24 
7 
7 
37 
23 
14 
14 
33 
19 
14 
14 

47 

25 

22 

16 

3 

1 

2 

75 
21 
54 
54 
62 
35 
27 
25 

2 
20 

8 
12 
12 
20 

9 
11 

7 

4 
90 
49 
41 

7 
24 
10 
37 
34 

3 

3 
113 
42 
71 
,6 
15 

7 
17 
14 
10 

2 
62 
28 
34 
34 


98 


Rural 


46 




52 




28 


Cache Bay, t 


6 




7 


Sturgeon Falls, t 

Norfolk 


11 
41 


Rural 


24 




17 


Simcoe, t 


17 




31 


Rural 


22 




9 


Campbellford, t 


3 
6 




80 


Rural 


36 




44 




38 




3 


Whitby, t 


3 


Oxford 


62 


Rural 


28 


Urban 


34 




16 


IngersoU, t 


s 


Tillsonburg, t 


19 


Parry Sound 


36 


Rural 


26 




10 


Parry Sound, t 


10 


Peel 


24 


Rural 


13 


Urban 


11 


Brampton, t 


11 


Perth 


61 


Rural 


23 


Urban 


38 


Stratford, c 


28 


Listowell, t 


6 


Mitchell, t 




St. Mary's, t 


6 

77 
33 
44 
44 
56 
39 
17 
13 

4 
18 

7 
11 
11 
40 
28 
12 
11 

1 
98 
54 
44 
11 
20 
13 
31 
24 

7 

7 
158 
66 
92 

5 
19 

9 
19 
26 
12 

2 
93 
48 
45 
45 


4 

63 
19 
44 
44 
47 
36 
11 

8 

3 
30 
13 
17 
17 
42 
24 
18 
15 

3 
86 
50 
36 

6 
20 
10 
34 
30 

4 

4 

145 

57 

88 

7 
17 

8 
16 
27 
12 

1 
84 
37 
47 
47 


4 

55 
15 
40 
40 
71 
44 
27 
21 

6 
30 
15 
15 
15 
34 
16 
18 
14 

4 

117 

58 

59 

9 
32 
18 
43 
39 

4 

4 
171 
61 
110 

5 
23 
14 
25 
27 
10 

6 
92 
41 
51 
51 


4 


Peterborough 


5T 


Rural 


15 


Urban 


42 


Peterborough, c 

Prescott 


42 
61 




40 


Urban 


21 


Hawkesbury, t 


18 


Vankleek Hill, t 

Prince Edward 


3 
14 


Rural 


S 


Urban 


6 


Picton, t 


6 


Rainy River 


27 


Rural 


V 


Urban 


18 


Fort Frances, t 


10 


Rainy River, t 


8 




99 


Rural 


52 


Urban 


47 


Arnprior, t 


g 


Pembroke, t 


27 


Renfrew, % 


12 


Russell 


24 


Rural 


21 


Urban 


3 


Rockland, t 


3 


Simcoe 


99 


Rural 


37 


Urban 


62 


Alliston, t 


3 




7 




13 


Midland, t 


13 


Orillia, t 


18 


Penetanguishene, t 


8 


Stormont 


93 


Rural 


32 


Urban 


61 


Cornwall, t 


61 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 6 — Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban, 
in the Province of Ontario by Counties, 1935 — Continued 



Province and Counties 



Total 



MONTHS 



Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. May June July Aug. Sept. Oct. Nov. Dee 



Sudbury 

Rural 

Urban 

Sudbury, c 

Capreol, t 

Coppercliff, t . . , 

Thunder Bay 

Rural 

Urban 

Fort William, c . 

Port .-\rthur, c . . 

Timiskaming 

Rural 

Urban 

Cobalt, t 

Englehart. t . . . 

Haileybury, t . . 

New Liskeard, t 

\'ictoria 

Rural 

Urban 

I-indsay, t 

Waterloo 

Rural 

Urban 

Gait, c 

Kitchener, c . . . . 

Elmira, t 

Hespeler, t 

Preston, t 

Waterloo, t 

Welland 

Rural 

Urban 

Niagara Falls, c. 

Welland, c 

Fort Erie, t 

Port Colborne, t 

Thorold, t 

Wellington 

Rural 

Urban 

Guelph, c 

Harriston, t . . . . 

Mount Forest, t, 

Palmerston, t . . . 

Wentworth 

Rural 

Urban 

Hamilton, c . . . . 

Dundas, t 

York 

Rural 

Urban 

Toronto, c 

Aurora, t 

Long Branch, t.. 

Mimico, t 

Newmarket, t. . . 

New Toronto, t . 

Weston, t 



1961 

989 

972 

876 

i3 

63 

1260 

206 

1054 

530 

524 

1148 

846 

302 

66 

98 

62 

76 

412 

220 

192 

192 

1588 

.370 

1218 

278 

759 

19 

26 

58 

78 

1464 

447 

1017 

437 

308 

102 

99 

71 

1012 

584 

428 

341 

14 

36 

37 

3038 

240 

2798 

2763 

35 

13710 

2724 

1 0986 

10474 

14 

51 

121 

139 

94 

93 



134 

60 

74 

68 

2 

4 

78 

17 

61 

31 

30 

104 

72 

32 

5 

10 

5 

12 

39 

24 

15 

15 

135 

33 

102 

16 

69 

I 

6 

4 

6 

133 

38 

95 

32 

36 

8 

11 

8 

75 

45 

30 

25 

2 

2 

1 

257 

25 

232 

227 

5 

1134 

229 

905 

869 

2 

5 

3 

15 

6 

5 



150 


159 


84 


77 


66 


82 


58 


73 


2 


3 


6 


6 


98 


127 


18 


21 


8C 


106 


43 


49 


37 


57 


91 


99 


64 


70 


27 


29 


5 


6 


8 


t 


6 


7 


8 


9 


37 


39 


18 


24 


19 


15 


19 


15 


1,30 


111 


30 


25 


100 


86 


30 


24 


56 


51 


1 


2 


3 




4 


4 


6 


5 


110 


139 


34 


38 


76 


101 


38 


42 


21 


36 


7 


8 


5 


7 


5 


8 


79 


86 


45 


46 


34 


40 


28 


36 


' ' '3 


1 


3 


2 


248 


266 


25 


22 


223 


244 


219 


244 


4 




1026 


1141 


207 


231 


819 


910 


792 


854 




4 


4 


3 


7 


10 


4 


16 


6 


13 


6 


10 



156 

75 

81 

71 

4 

6 

107 

21 

86 

46 

40 

108 

82 

26 

9 

7 

3 

7 

30 

17 

13 

13 

156 

35 

121 

25 

79 

3 

2 

6 

6 

125 

37 

88 

35 

24 

13 

10 

6 

85 

43 

42 

31 

1 

5 

5 

260 

28 

232 

231 

1 

1171 

229 

942 

902 

2 

3 

14 

11 

9 

1 



197 

119 

78 

71 



7 

116 

18 

98 

59 

39 

104 

79 

25 

4 

8 

3 

10 

29 

19 

10 

10 

152 

22 

130 

28 

85 

2 

1 

7 

7 

160 

48 

112 

47 

35 

14 

9 

7 

82 

50 

32 

25 

1 

4 

2 

288 

1 

270 

265 

5 

1290 

253 

1037 

980 

4 

7 

13 

12 

11 

10 



186 

88 

98 

89 

3 

6 

112 

16 

96 

48 

48 

104 

74 

30 

12 

12 

5 

1 

36 

16 

20 

20 

130 

27 

103 

19 

72 

1 

1 

3 

7 

128 

33 

95 

53 

24 

9 

5 

4 

87 

52 

35 

25 

2 

6 

2 

265 

21 

244 

239 

5 

1225 

231 

994 

958 



167 

83 

84 

76 

6 

2 

114 

23 

91 

46 

45 

100 

79 

21 

3 

5 

7 

6 

27 

13 

14 

14 

133 

40 

93 

23 

57 

1 

3 

6 

3 

129 

39 

90 

42 

23 

11 

8 

6 

91 

53 

38 

28 

2 

4 

4 

244 

13 

231 

228 

3 

1239 

238 

1001 

951 



163 

87 

76 

66 

2 

8 

115 

21 

94 

47 

47 

93 

72 

21 



7 
46 
27 
19 
19 
127 
33 
94 
23 
57 



2 

6 

6 

107 

46 

61 

23 

16 

8 

10 

4 

93 

58 

35 

29 



1 

5 

252 

23 

229 

228 

1 

1168 

221 

947 

902 



188 

100 

88 

82 

1 

5 

112 

20 

92 

42 

50 

91 

54 

37 

8 

12 

10 

7 

36 

16 

20 

20 

129 

28 

101 

16 

61 

2 

4 

8 

10 

117 

30 

87 

26 

33 

12 

9 

7 

89 

51 

38 

31 

2 

1 

4 

244 

15 

229 

225 

4 

1133 

231 

902 

858 



142 

59 

83 

72 

5 

6 

97 

8 

89 

47 

42 

82 

72 

10 

1 

6 

3 



31 
14 
17 
17 
118 
31 
87 
22 
54 
2 



1 

8 

104 

34 

70 

32 

24 

3 

6 

5 

90 

52 

38 

30 

1 

2 

5 

241 

16 

225 

225 



1058 

239 

819 

776 

1 

6 

9 

17 

7 

3 



164 

83 

81 

78 

1 

2 

93 

16 

77 

32 

45 

81 

65 

16 

2 

8 

2 

4 

27 

10 

17 

17 

126 

30 

96 

21 

60 

1 

2 

4 

8 

99 

42 

57 

29 

13 

3 

6 

6 

66 

39 

27 

22 



3 

2 

235 

16 

219 

216 

3 

1029 

194 

835 

801 

1 

3 

7 

10 

7 

6 



155 

74 

81 

72 

4 

5 

91 

7 

84 

40 

44 

91 

63 

28 

6 

8 

9 

5 

35 

22 

13 

13 

141 

36 

105 

31 

58 

3 

2 

5 

6 

113 

28 

85 

38 

23 

6 

13 

5 

89 

50 

39 

31 

2 

4 

2 

238 

18 

220 

216 

4 

1096 

221 

875 

831 



Table 7 — Total Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) and Births in Institutions, 
Showing the Number of Mothers Non-resident in the 
Province of Ontario, 1935 





All Live Births 


In Institutions 




Total 


Births to mothers 

non-resident in 

Province 


Total 


Births to mothert 

non-resident in 

Province 


Total for the Province 


63.069 


319 


28.569 


256 







REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



Table 8— Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) to Resident and Non-Resident Mothers, and 

Births in Institutions, in the Cities and Towns of 5,000 Population 

and over, in the Province of Ontario, 1935. 



Cities and Towns 



All Births 



Total 



To 
resi- 
dent 
moth- 
ers 



To mothers non- 
resident in city 
or town where 
birth occurred 
and 



Resi- 
dent in 
Prov- 
ince 



Non- 
resi- 
dent in 
Prov- 
ince 



Births in Institutions 



Total 



To 
resi- 
dent 
moth- 
ers 



To mothers non- 
resident in city 
or town where 
birth occurred 
and 



Resi- 
dent in 
Prov- 
ince 



Non- 
resi- 
dent in 
Prov- 
ince 



Births Elsevvhere Than 

IN Institutions 



Total 



To 

resi- 
dent 
moth- 
ers 



To mothers non- 
resident in city 
or town where 
birth occurred 
and 



Resi- 
dent in 
Prov- 
ince 



Cities: 

Belleville 

Brantford 

Chatham 

Fort William.. . . 

Gait 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Kingston 

Kitchener 

London 

Niagara Falls . . , 

North Bay 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Sound ... 
Peterborough . . 
Port Arthur ... 
St. Catharines . . 
St. Thomas. . . . 

Sarnia 

Sault Ste. Marie 

Stratford 

Sudbury 

Toronto 

Welland 

Windsor 

Woodstock .... 

Towns: 

Barrie 

Brampton 

Brockville 

Cobourg 

CoUingwood . . . 

Cornwall 

Dundas 

Eastview 

Forest Hill ... 

Fort Erie 

Fort Francis. . . 
Hawkesbury . . . 

Ingersoll 

Kenora 

Leamington. . . 

Lindsay 

Midland 

Mimico 

New Toronto . . 

Orillia 

Pembroke 

Port Colborne. . 

Preston 

Renfrew 

Simcoe 

Smiths Falls. . . 

Swansea 

Thorold 

Timmins 

Trenton 

Waterloo 

Whitby 



377 
601 
528 
530 
278 
341 

2,763 
687 
759 

1,426 
437 
390 
523 

3,040 
320 
571 
524 
548 
297 
424 
532 
350 
876 
10,474 
308 

2,032 
224 



188 

150 

259 

128 

117 

600 

35 

174 

14 

102 

132 

183 

121 

200 

108 

192 

213 

121 

94 

269 

309 

99 

58 

154 

231 

128 

22 

71 

631 

126 

78 

44 



252 
487 
262 
413 
214 
262 

2,435 
469 
610 

1,101 
369 
291 
443 

2,453 
227 
398 
331 
400 
203 
334 
440 
249 
665 

8,743 
215 

1,690 
166 



114 
85 

166 
78 
80 

436 
35 

172 
13 
85 

117 

171 
76 

151 
91 

101 

144 
76 
91 

156 

207 
97 
54 
88 
95 
96 
22 
59 

582 

118 
78 
40 



124 

114 

265 

117 

64 

78 

323 

214 

148 

317 

64 

95 

80 

450 

93 

173 

191 

143 

93 

88 

91 

99 

210 

1,703 

93 

319 

58 



74 
65 
91 
50 
37 
154 



15 

15 

5 

45 

48 

17 

91 

68 

45 

3 

113 

91 

2 

4 

61 

135 

32 



275 
450 
397 
354 
206 
217 

1,906 
579 
464 

1,112 
342 
211 
297 

2,340 
216 
475 
461 
436 
266 
307 
313 
241 
399 

7,623 
156 
938 
148 



143 
113 
243 
79 
65 
415 



65 

30 

21 

87 

167 

49 

147 

133 

65 

4 

207 

148 

4 

6 

108 

193 

89 



29 
138 



156 
343 
140 
248 
143 
141 

1,598 
364 
319 
792 
281 
125 
226 

1,776 
132 
305 
277 
292 
172 
219 
239 
142 
224 

5,947 

66 

609 

94 



79 
52 

152 
35 
32 

257 



48 

23 

10 

42 

124 

33 

63 

73 

24 

2 

100 

63 

3 

5 

45 

58 

62 



118 

107 

256 

106 

63 

75 

303 

211 

144 

312 

59 

83 

71 

440 

84 

170 

182 

139 

93 

86 

73 

97 

175 

1,650 

90 

308 

54 



64 
61 

89 
44 
33 
149 



20 
105 



5 
45 
42 
16 
84 
59 
41 
2 
107 
77 



59 

134 

27 



102 
151 
131 
176 

72 
124 
857 
108 
295 
314 

95 
179 
226 
700 
104 

96 

63 
112 

31 
117 
219 
109 
477 
2,851 
152 
1,094 

76 



45 
37 
16 
49 
52 

185 
35 

174 
14 
37 

102 

162 
34 
33 
59 
45 
80 
56 
90 
62 

161 
95 
52 
46 
38 
39 
22 
42 

493 

126 
78 
43 



96 
144 
122 
165 

71 
121 
837 
105 
291 
309 

88 
166 
217 
677 

95 

93 

54 
108 

31 
115 
201 
107 
441 
2,796 
149 
1,081 

72 



35 
33 
14 
43 
48 

179 
35 

172 
13 
37 
94 

161 
34 
27 
58 
38 
71 
52 
89 
56 

144 
94 
49 
43 
37 
34 
22 
39 

477 

118 
78 
40 



10 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



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REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



11 









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12 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 10 — Births (exclusive of Stillbirths Classified 





Total 


AGE OF 


Age of Father 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 




1 

4 

14 

98 

259 

602 

1,124 

1,688 

2,241 

2,557 

2.915 

3.059 

3,306 

3,388 

3,413 

3,349 

3,112 

2.935 

2,703 

2,747 

2,680 

2,085 

1,944 

1.896 

1,741 

1,547 

1,234 

1,341 

1,103 

899 

819 

665 

517 

472 

390 

311 

198 

217 

138 

109 

96 

61 

59 

42 

40 

29 

24 

18 

19 

12 

49 

157 








1 


































1 
2 
4 
4 
9 
11 
4 


"i 

5 

18 

21 

16 

28 

22 

15 

12 

13 

6 

5 

5 

6 

1 

2 

1 

1 

4 

' 1 
1 


"2 

14 

40 

49 

58 

62 

67 

47 

44 

37 

22 

14 

16 

14 

7 

11 

4 

5 

4 

1 

3 


2 

3 

30 

54 

119 

156 

185 

145 

124 

102 

86 

51 

52 

44 

26 

25 

13 

5 

5 

8 

2 

3 

1 

"2 


1 
3 

25 

63 

134 

211 

275 

244 

218 

177 

140 

115 

84 

63 

51 

45 

40 

23 

20 

8 

9 

3 

5 

10 

3 

4 

5 




















17 " 








1 

7 

27 

110 

204 

287 

358 

335 

278 

213 

154 

122 

126 

90 

61 

54 

44 

23 

27 

10 

10 

8 

11 

5 

4 

4 






1 

1 

6 

23 

79 

132 

309 

348 

388 

369 

349 

328 

253 

212 

164 

131 

113 

75 

68 

41 

39 

28 

24 

12 

7 

11 

6 

6 

3 

2 

4 

4 

2 

2 

6 

1 

1 

3 

1 








1 




18 " 








6 

23 

71 

193 

286 

360 

341 

329 

330 

269 

192 

169 

122 

105 

71 

57 

45 

30 

17 

16 

17 

7 

6 

8 

2 

2 

3 

6 


3 

15 

35 

116 

236 

324 

389 

380 

332 

329 

261 

183 

179 

110 

104 

71 

56 

54 

25 

22 

14 

11 

9 

5 

10 

9 

4 

3 

3 

2 

2 

2 

2 


2 

4 

9 

38 

72 

170 

272 

363 

384 

393 

360 

294 

250 

204 

134 

135 

122 

97 

55 

48 

39 

28 

30 

19 

17 

12 


"3 
10 
15 

50 

90 

192 

323 

355 

424 

399 

347 

308 

250 

168 

165 

105 

134 

58 

50 

44 

32 

32 

21 

17 

11 

11 

6 

5 

^ 

3 
5 

1 
2 
1 


1 

1 

4 

12 

35 

61 

105 

199 

313 

364 

405 

337 

331 

241 

211 

171 

160 

113 

104 

71 

43 

37 

28 

14 

13 

14 

12 

11 

8 

5 

4 

2 

3 

2 

1 

3 




19 " 












20 " 








1 

5 

15 

37 

82 

128 

191 

359 

323 

364 

336 

329 

259 

200 

186 

137 

96 

102 

59 

55 

35 

36 

20 

19 

16 

8 

7 

7 

7 

3 

6 

2 

3 

2 

3 

2 

2 


3 


21 " 








2 


22 " 








9 


23 " 








23 


24 " 








1 
5 
3 
1 
2 
1 
1 


33 


25 " 


71 


26 " 








122 


27 " 








192 


28 " . . 








346 


29 " 








368 


30 " 








384 


31 " 








329 


32 " 










322 


33 " 








2 


238 


34 " 








216 


35 " 










205 


36 " 








1 
1 
1 


106 


37 " 








95 


38 " 








106 


39 " 








52 


40 " 










66 


41 " 










1 
1 




35 


42 " 














36 


43 " ... 














34 


44 " 
















1 

2 


2 

2 


9 


45 " 












12 


46 " 












1 


2 


16 


47 " 
















7 


48 " 
















2 
2 


2 
2 


15 


49 " 
















9 


50 " 
















51 " 






















52 " 






















53 " 






















54 " 






















55 " 






















2 




56 " ... 




















57 " 














1 
3 


.. . 
1 




58 " 




























59 " 




























60 " 


























1 




61 " 




























62 " 
























1 




1 








63 " 






























64 " 


















































1 


2 






2 


. .^ 


2 

1 






Not stated 










1 




1 




1 
















Children born to marriec 


60,427 
2,642 




3 


1 
16 


54 
49 


189 
123 


524 
186 


1249 
248 


1992 
278 


2583 
259 


3101 
265 


3312 
187 


3554 
184 


3593 
139 


3654 
103 


3446 
85 


3449 
69 


3484 


Children born to unmarriec 
mothers 


64 






Children born to all mothers 


63,069 


... 3 


17 


103 


312 


710 


1497 


2270 


2842 


3366 


3499 


3738 


3732 


3757 


3531 


3518 


3548 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



13 



According to Age of Parents, for the Province of Ontario, 1935 



MOTHER 



29 


30 


31 


32 


33 


34 


35 


36 


37 


38 


39 


40 


41 


42 


43 


44 


45 


46 


47 


48 


49 


50 

and 
over 


Not 

stat- 
ed 






































































































































































































































1 




2 

2 

4 

7 

12 

31 

36 

62 

103 

227 

272 

287 

281 

243 

275 

210 

161 

140 

121 

83 

74 

47 

45 

40 

32 

27 

24 

17 

17 

9 

15 

1 

6 

3 

1 

4 














2 

.... 






























S 


1 

. ..^ 

6 

7 

27 

31 

67 

94 

159 

267 

283 

241 

221 

220 

178 

130 

123 

92 

60 

65 

56 

45 

42 

20 

21 

15 

10 

8 

3 

4 

5 

2 

2 






3 
5 
3 

10 

16 

23 

35 

51 

76 

109 

202 

241 

205 

146 

167 

131 

129 

78 

90 

66 

67 

54 

38 

23 

20 

20 

8 

10 

10 

6 

6 

4 

1 

4 

5 

2 

1 

1 






















. . . . 












^ 


3 
5 
9 
15 

20 

48 

73 

100 

155 

247 

229 

237 

246 

176 

164 

140 

114 

89 

57 

104 

51 

27 

30 

30 

19 

20 

13 

17 

1 

8 

4 

2 

2 

6 

4 

1 

1 

2 

1 

3 

1 

1 

1 


10 
13 

18 

45 

63 

80 

125 

231 

212 

213 

177 

160 

145 

130 

108 

59 

69 

62 

41 

39 

27 

10 

13 

17 

15 

5 

5 

7 

3 

3 

5 


































1? 






























1 


?i 


3 

19 

26 

33 

60 

90 

146 

186 

208 

187 

161 

149 

143 

105 

94 

84 

64 

71 

50 

32 

33 

19 

20 

11 

9 

8 

4 

10 

2 

5 

3 

3 

1 










1 
























so 


4 

5 

2 

9 

16 

19 

30 

43 

81 

91 

145 

144 

176 

141 

123 

109 

101 

70 

56 

48 

51 

29 

28 

20 

17 

10 

8 

5 

4 

3 

3 

2 

2 

2 

1 

3 

2 

1 

1 

4 

2 


2 

1 

3 

4 

3 

7 

11 

9 

26 

44 

80 

82 

131 

135 

157 

144 

111 

92 

76 

74 

53 

42 

45 

35 

22 

20 

9 

10 

6 

9 

6 

2 

5 

1 

1 

' 2 
























2 


60 


6 

5 

11 

10 

31 

43 

54 

64 

119 

152 

120 

121 

133 

98 

92 

65 

45 

25 

51 

34 

18 

15 

26 

15 

9 

4 

5 

4 

3 

5 

1 


1 
























1?^ 






















??S 


3 

2 

2 

8 

5 

9 

17 

31 

27 

47 

67 

105 

104 

100 

112 

87 

76 

75 

64 

40 

32 

40 

32 

12 

13 

16 

13 

8 

3 

3 

5 

7 

■ 4 

1 
1 
























^4S 


1 

3 

3 

2 

8 

2 

13 

15 

12 

32 

46 

79 

84 

88 

93 

75 

75 

50 

41 

31 

35 

28 

14 

18 

13 

8 

9 

5 

6 

2 

2 

6 

' "l 
2 
2 

1 
1 




















1 


340 
























SIS 


4 

6 

6 

9 

18 

34 

44 

64 

74 

75 

45 

56 

39 

35 

22 

24 

13 

25 

12 

7 

8 

5 

1 

1 

1 

2 

2 

2 

. . . . 


2 
3 

1 
















2 


?sn 


' 3 
















?sn 














254 


3 

2 

5 

3 

1 

10 

15 

22 

18 

18 

33 

14 

29 

12 

7 

9 

6 

8 

6 

5 














1 


106 


3 

3 

8 

10 

15 

18 

28 

62 

50 

45 

57 

47 

42 

32 

26 

23 

21 

29 

9 

9 

8 

10 

3 

3 

2 

2 

3 

3 

3 

1 

4 


6 

11 

8 

9 

26 

45 

43 

36 

35 

28 

34 

20 

11 

12 

9 

9 

3 

7 

3 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

1 

2 

■ 2 














1 


117 














116 
















108 














106 


' 2 

4 

3 

6 

6 

12 

14 

19 

9 

11 

14 

6 

5 

3 

3 

5 

. . . . 


1 












61 


1 








S7 










44 


1 

5 
1 
7 
2 
7 
8 
3 
5 
6 
5 
2 
2 












?7 






1 




17 


' ' 2 
4 
4 
4 
3 
3 
1 
4 
2 
4 








7 








11 










8 










10 
6 


2 
1 
3 
1 
2 




1 




6 


1 
2 
3 






5 

7 


1 




1 






1 


1 








1 








7 


2 
3 












2 
2 


1 
3 
3 
1 
1 
1 

"i 

1 


3 
1 










1 










? 














1 


• '2 
2 


1 
2 

1 
1 


1 
1 












3 








1 














1 


1 
1 
3 
2 


1 
1 
1 

1 


1 








1 


















2 


3 


2 
2 


1 

2071 
30 


5 

1 


2 

1 


2 








1 
















134 
























13 


10 






3181 
51 


2930 
37 


2558 
38 


2477 
36 


2144 

24 


2069 

27 


1613 
22 


1466 

21 

1487 


1396 
12 


1184 
16 


907 

11 

918 


641 

5 

646 


587 
8 


375 
6 


238 
4 


134 
4 


62 


36 


4 


146 

32 








13 


10 






3232 


2967 


2596 


2513 


2168 


2101 


2096 


1635 


1408 


1200 


595 


381 


242 


138 


62 


36 


4 


178 



14 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



psgpsds jo|,i 



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C- — UT^ X — 



qsiuBQ 



JJBAOIS pUB 1{D3Z3 



vOf^ ts ■ " 



3S3uiq3 



UEUESing 



UBiSpa 



K'O'^'^'ri 



HBLHsnv 



O ^ ^ ■ es • o ■ CN 



uEiuatuJv 



in T^ • <— o 



^ « CN ^ 



qouajj 



Tf ■ 10 O ^to "^ t^ t^ f*; (N ro c 



r^ t^ fT) o 



qspM 



'- O — X -^^ -. 



qsp^ODs 



O lO •* r^ O 

\C vC ^ (^ 



• (N - *- CN 






»0 ■ O vO PO 10 (N *CO PC\OCN« 



qsui 



rt ^ \C O 



Tt CN ro »/> vO ■^ 10 
•-.CS "-I 



■O— <<»-H'^lO»-.CWO^vOr^, 00 



qs!i3u3 



r-i i^ \C '-' O 



O — rNr^^rC"vOG>CN00cs<.*>o\OC 



^_2 o"!! Ji i 1 



;sh^u. 



S-S E-2 



-si-g-'^-g-iE-ssissi 



•P ly-S-c >-jc -f 



It: o 



H o 

■_5e 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



15 



tN 1 04 


ro 1 COiD 

00 fO-* 


t^ 1 OOCTv 


\0 1 — no 


- j .^ 


vo 1 O vO 

^ CNtS 


r^ \ n ■_ 


00 1 OOO 
lO rOCM 


t- 1 -"J-fn 


00 1 vOO) 
2 2"" 


"1 ■.'^ 


lO 1 -^-H 
1^ OOO 


ro 1 tN-H 


« 1 o — 


vO 1 f*^ f*^ 


CN 1 ro OS 


t^ 1 TffO 


\0 1 00 00 
O OiO 

Ov 1 m ■* 


m 1 — !■* 


r^ 1 fo ^ 


00 1 tNvO 


O 1 vO'* 

2! vot^ 


ro 1 t^vO 


lO 1 t^ 00 
00 >0(N 
00 ■* ■* 


'. \ . . '^1 .^^ 


O 


00 (N 


o 


O to 
lOlO 




1^ 1 O- 00 
00 1 "^ro 


• 1 ■ O 1 r-ro 


O 1 r~i»5 


vo 1 00 00 
fO C\ to 


.p. 


o 1 veto 

00 lOtO 


00 




Cv 
lO 


00 -H 

VOIO 


° 


00 ts 


ul 1 Qor~ 
00 vC-< 

-* 1 tsts 


o 


I^fO 


I^ 1 -*ro 
to vOl^ 
r^ 1 to to 


^ 


rt « 


O 1 roi- 


lO 


r<^ tN 


t^ to to 


'^ 


.'^ 


>0 1 Ovr^ 




■ ■ vo 1 10-- 


to 


-H(N 


to 1 ooio 
r- 0000 


-o 


""" 


lO I t^ 00 
O 10-* 


'" 


'^ : 


to 1 Cf5 




-HOC 


O) Tj-OO 

m ts !N 

vO Ov t^ 


a 1 t^ CM 


00 1 'i- 'l* 

•* to — 1 


s 


O-H 

r^oo 


in ■* rt 

00 vC <N 
vO -* IN 
00 -^ ^ 






lO 0>0 

r-) tooo 
O >0 •* 






-o 


t^ (N 




00 Tf 
TTJ (N 


° 

to 

vO 


VOO 

to t^ 

tNO 

to to 



;sh s'^"^. 



•o o 
u 



16 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 12 — Legitimate Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) Classified According 





Total 




























AGE OF 


Racial Origin of 
Mother 


14 


IS 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 




21,762 

9,809 

8,334 

239 

9,258 

22 

99 

170 

16 

15 

265 

68 

707 

455 

3,141 

85 

326 

10 

713 

1,021 

1 

872 

122 

92 

929 

106 

128 

174 

191 

55 

45 

719 

81 

397 




15 
5 
6 


66 

25 
22 


184 

78 

42 

2 

109 


470 
161 
143 
1 
261 


786 
290 
210 
10 
345 


985 

375 

292 

11 

457 

2 

5 

6 

1 

• • 2 

2 

32 

16 

120 

2 

9 


1195 

452 

361 

10 

515 

"7 

10 

2 

2 

7 

6 

36 

28 

149 

2 

19 


1273 

487 

397 

10 

531 

1 

6 

10 

1 

2 

3 

2 

30 

29 

158 

5 

13 


1300 

578 

441 
17 

592 
2 
5 
9 
1 

. .^ 

2 

51 

23 

154 

7 
12 


1368 

553 

492 

11 

514 

3 

3 

7 

1 

1 

6 

3 

39 

32 

178 

12 

29 


1352 

579 

473 

18 

551 

2 

7 

4 

1 

1 

13 

5 

35 

31 

186 

7 

15 


1274 

508 

541 

12 

502 

1 

8 

8 

1 

2 

12 

4 

28 

37 

189 

' 28 


1309 1248 


Irish 


5^4 547 


Scottish 


491 

11 

502 

6 
6 


483 


Welsh 


12 






9 


38 


519 




1 


Austrian 






1 


2 
1 
1 


3 

2 


2 
6 


5 








6 










1 












1 

2 

2 

27 

16 

83 

1 

16 












2 


1 
3 

19 
7 

54 
1 
2 


14 

3 

32 

27 

162 

7 

14 


23 










6 


Dutch 






4 

1 

10 


9 
6 

22 

1 

3 

1 

13 

10 


32 






1 
2 


26 




214 


Greek 


4 


Hungarian 




2 


1 


26 




2 






6 

1 


5 

1 


18 
15 


32 
25 


40 
59 


48 
57 


42 
89 


53 
64 


45 
54 


43 
49 


22 
47 


40 
52 


33 




51 






Jewish 




1 
1 


1 
1 


2 
3 
1 
6 
2 
2 


5 
6 

"l9 
6 
4 
3 
4 


10 

4 
1 
37 
6 
5 
6 
6 
1 

"43 
3 
16 


23 
2 
8 

33 
4 
3 
5 
7 
4 
3 

51 
7 

17 


23 
9 
2 

40 
9 

13 
6 

12 
2 
2 

61 
2 

14 


41 
8 
9 

57 
8 
6 
5 

14 
3 
3 

52 

17 


57 
10 

3 
62 

8 
10 

5 
14 

' '3 

42 

4 

18 


71 
4 
9 

52 
5 
2 

10 

11 
4 
4 

46 
9 

15 


88 
4 
6 

62 
9 
8 

14 

11 
3 
2 

54 
3 

18 


76 
3 
7 

48 
2 
5 

13 
7 
2 
2 

32 
3 

22 


70 
7 
6 

65 
7 
5 

13 

14 
1 
3 

34 
9 

15 


72 




6 




6 


Polish 




2 


3 

1 


61 




7 


Russian 




1 
1 


8 


Serb and Croat 


9 




1 


4 


9 


Swiss 






4 












1 
30 

1 
9 


3 






1 


4 


14 
2 
2 


34 


Other 


6 


Not specified 






4 


?0 










Total 


60,427 


1 


54 


189 


524 


1249 


1992 


2583 


3101 


3312 


3554 


3593 


3654 


3446 


3449 


3484 







♦Including "Galician" and "Bukovinian.* 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



17 



to Age and Racial Origin of Mothers, for the Province of Ontario, 1935 



MOTHER 



29 


30 


31 


32 


33 


34 


35 


36 


37 


38 


39 


40 


41 


42 


43 


44 


45 


46 


47 


48 


49 


50 
and 
over 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


1124 

576 

464 

1? 


1033 

465 

448 

16 

400 

3 

5 

10 


888 
421 
369 
10 
400 
. .. . 

10 
2 
1 

21 
4 

43 

14 

147 

2 

11 


849 

453 

351 

9 

349 

2 

4 

8 

2 

1 

22 

3 

33 

15 

125 

3 

18 


708 
390 
340 
13 
317 


717 
378 
321 
8 
294 


695 
375 
345 
10 
264 


517 

316 

254 

3 

239 

2 

2 

8 

1 


506 

277 

216 

4 

208 

1 

1 

10 


480 

237 

219 

6 

218 

1 

1 

6 


372 
233 
182 
8 
183 


324 
145 
135 
4 
140 


242 

113 

97 

2 

102 


207 
106 

91 
4 

86 


118 
75 
51 

67 


68 
49 

22 

1 

42 


44 
28 
12 
1 
24 


17 

2 

12 

'i8 


14 
2 
4 
1 
6 


5 

1 
2 


1 
1 
1 


1 
1 
1 


7 
3 
3 


431 
1 


2 


5 




18 


8 


4 
9 


3 
10 


3 

8 

1 


1 

2 


4 
1 


' ' '3 


1 




















10 








.... 




































1 
18 

"i? 

21 

112 

3 

11 




1 

5 

1 

27 

10 

96 

2 

10 

14 

22 


' 6 

5 

20 

13 

63 

3 

6 

1 

13 

26 


1 
7 
2 

21 
8 

68 
3 
8 


























19 


30 

1 

28 

23 

161 

3 

23 

2 

35 

61 


9 
3 
21 
17 
106 
2 
11 


23 
1 

20 

11 

117 

4 

16 


7 

' '21 
12 
83 

' ' '5 
1 

13 

36 
1 

18 
5 
2 

24 
3 
3 
7 
5 
3 

' ii 

"10 


1 

13 
5 

61 
3 
3 


4 
1 
8 
3 
29 








11 














8 




















^7 


9 

"43 


6 

2 

25 


'18 


1 

1 
5 


1 










19 










18S 


2 


1 


1 






7 






9 


1 


2 

1 

6 

11 


"i 

3 
8 
















1 
















?8 


23 
41 


25 
37 


22 
38 


23 
29 


23 
45 


10 
16 


12 
16 


5 
12 


11 


2 
2 


' '2 


2 

1 


2 






4 


?9 






4 












64 


41 
5 
3 

50 

5 
5 

16 
6 
2 
5 

26 
7 

12 


45 
5 
2 

47 
1 
4 
7 
5 
1 
2 

21 
6 
4 


44 
2 
3 

45 
2 
7 

12 

11 
4 

24 

2 

12 


32 
4 

' 33 
2 
6 
9 
8 
2 
1 
15 

' "8 


17 
5 
5 

27 
2 
7 
9 
6 
3 
1 

25 
3 
9 


26 
5 
5 

23 
1 
6 
4 
8 
3 
2 

13 
4 
8 


7 

' "2 
14 

.... 

■ '4 
5 
3 
2 

12 
2 
4 


13 
17 

10 


8 
7 
2 
19 
1 

"1 


5 

2 

10 
2 
1 


3 


2 


2 
















4 


5 


1 
1 












4 




2 
4 

■ -J 

1 
2 

"i 

5 


5 














4S 










7 


8 




1 












10 












8 
















10 


4 








1 












7 
















1 


1 
9 


1 
9 
2 
4 












1 






31 










1 






1 


■> 










IS 


11 


11 


1 


5 








2 








93 








13 


10 






3181 


2930 


2558 


2477 


2144 


2071 


2069 


1613 


1466 


1396 


1184 


907 


641 


587 


375 


238 


134 


62 


36 


4 


146 



18 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 13 — Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) Classified According 



Birthplace of Father 



Total 



BIRTHPLACE 



Canada 





^ 








(J 














C8 


is 














1 

> 


c 

3 


J2 


o 

'u 




^ 


3 


C 


z 


'Z 


a 


O 





rt 








J3 




E 




3 








o 




U 


a 
















n 


.■^ 






< 


ca 



British Isles 



•T3 




C 




CU 












W 


is 



« r! — 



Canada 

Prince Edward Island. . . . 

Xova Scotia 

New Brunswick 

Quebec 

Ontario 

^anitoba 

Saskatchewan 

Alberta 

British Columbia 

Province not specified .... 

British Isles 

England 

Ireland 

Scotland 

Wales 

Other 

British Possessions 

Newfoundland 

Other 

Europe 

.Austria 

Belgium 

Denmark 

Finland 

France 

Germany 

Holland 

Hungary 

Italy 

N'orway 

Poland 

Roumania 

Russia (♦) 

Sweden 

Other 

.Asia 

China 

Japan 

Other 

United States 

Various 

Not Specified 

Children born to married 
mothers 

Children born to unmarried 
mothers 

Children born to all mothers 



43,668 

37 

327 

237 

3,108 

39,087 

426 

200 

93 

70 

83 

9,494 
5,942 
1,162 
2,124 
231 
35 

303 
150 
153 

5281 
225 
157 

77 
306 

33 
184 
148 
311 
934 

57 
1,198 
210 
542 
147 
752 

109 

37 

6 

66 

1,416 

25 

131 



60,427 
2,642 



63.069 



209 

3 

68 

6 

10 

116 

3 

2 

1 



277 
18 



162 

' 7 
57 
21 
74 
2 



201 
17 



2590 
5 

12 

28 

1326 

1185 

14 

7 

8 

4 

1 

158 

107 

18 

32 

1 



2935 
130 



34,649 

15 

173 

102 

1,492 

32,409 

222 

125 

58 

39 

14 

4,328 

2,927 

459 

815 

103 

24 

106 
50 
56 

948 
37 
24 
31 
61 
11 
59 
36 
24 

258 
21 

142 
31 
78 
56 
79 

44 

22 

4 

18 

898 
13 
13 



40,999 
1,973 



42.972 



437 



316 



4 

4 

18 

320 

77 
7 
3 
3 
1 

89 
63 

5 
18 
3 



5 

1 

17 

258 

12 

20 

1 

2 



648 

24 



428 
17 



672 



445 



2 
1 
6 
132 
5 
4 
4 



195 



101 

7 



108 



2247 

3 

20 

13 

65 

2074 

32 

12 

5 

9 

14 

2401 

1935 

131 

282 

47 

6 

35 
14 
21 

110 
5 
6 
6 



252 
4 
1 



570 
125 

375 

66 

4 



114 

7 



4893 
142 



877 
27 



829 

1 

9 

6 

34 

752 

11 

7 

5 



1359 

399 

119 

815 

25 

1 

17 

7 

10 

33 
1 
1 



2264 
82 



146 

6 

152 



♦Including the Ukraine. 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



19 



to Birthplace of Parents, for the Province of Ontario, 1935 



OF MOTHER 



British 
Posses- 
sions 


Europe 


Asia 


■s 

'a 


3 


■c 
:0 




•a 

c 
a 

1 

3 
O 

u 


6 


•c 

3 
< 


a 

3 

'3 

"3 
m 


a 

e 
Q 


d 




>> 

B 


as 



M 

a 

3 


"a 




G 


.2 
'c 

a 

1 


.2 

3 
a! 


a 
•0 


■4~> 




nJ 

IS 



c 

Q 


1 



1 


73 


35 


12 


16 


7 


30 


12 


27 


9 


6 


24 


4 


65 


4 


42 


12 


17 


4 


3 


3 


1147 

3 

12 

12 

81 

998 

24 

7 

4 

4 

2 

175 

121 

17 

31 

5 

1 

7 
5 
2 

132 
6 
8 
5 

15 
1 
3 
2 

11 

25 
4 

19 
2 
7 
9 

15 

1 


9 

9 

6 
4 

'2 

1 
1 

5 

'5 
1 


17 


4 




1 










1 


























I 






















1 

1 

10 












6 


2 

31 

1 


1 
9 








1 
10 

1 








2 
21 


1 
3 


50 


" '2 
' ' '2 


3 

34 

3 

1 








1 


62 


13 

1 
1 
1 


6 

1 


28 


25 

1 


9 


6 


13 


4 


3 


3 


16 






















1 


' "l 
















































1 






























1 

5 
4 




















15 
1 


19 
9 
3 
7 


3 
3 


5 
4 
1 


2 
1 
1 


9 

5 
1 
3 


5 
3 
1 

1 


10 
6 

2 
2 


5 
4 


1 
1 


2 
2 


10 


1 

1 


11 
8 


2 
2 




1 
1 


1 


2 
1 


2 
2 


^ 












3 








1 


1 












1 




1 




































S6 


36 








1 


1 








1 






















S6 
































36 
3 








1 

263 
2 


1 

12 
"2 








1 
580 


17 


1019 
11 


















1 


163 
118 


117 


27 


100 
2 


75 
"3 


268 
4 

1 


125 
1 


387 

7 


41 


569 
5 






4 
















106 
1 






1 
















23 


5 
226 






1 
2 
















































1 

2 


2 

■"7 




7 

1 








1 


























1 


73 
6 
1 

1 


"71 


3 

247 






4 


2 

1 




3 












1 
















2 

i 




1 
3 
2 
2 


' ' '2 






2 




2 
1 


















574 


1 
14 




























2 

"35 
1 














6 

3 
23 

1 
6 








5 

1 
1 
1 
9 


. . . . 


1 
5 

1 


1 
2 


873 
24 
67 


16 
92 

5 


50 

9 

307 

1 

10 

4 


9 

7 
5 


























1 
14 
6 
















" i 


2 




1 
1 














6 


1 


30 

3 

1 


5 


537 






3 

36 
1 








7 
7 


1 

i 




























































































1 


2 
5 


2 


4 

5 
1 

1 








35 


1 

189 

1 
1 


1 

i 

23 

1 

24 




S 


2 


1 






6 
1 


4 


2 


1 


1 


3 

2 


3 




















































1 








in 






179 
3 
































154 

? 


95 
4 


138 
2 


36 


310 
12 


34 

1 


139 

5 


90 

4 


276 
6 


615 
8 


24 

1 


1103 
31 


132 

7 


451 
10 


58 
2 


591 
8 


12 


5 


45 
1 


1653 
41 


134 
33 










156 


99 


182 


140 


36 


322 


35 


144 


94 


282 


623 


25 


1134 


139 


461 


60 


599 


12 


5 


46 


1694 


167 



20 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 14 — Legitimate Births (exclusive of Stillbirths) Classified According 



Birthplace of Mother 



Total 



AGE OF 



14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 



Canada 

Prince Edward Island 

Nova Scotia 

New Brunswick 

Quebec 

Ontario 

Manitoba 

Saskatchewan 

Alberta 

British Columbia. . . . 
Province not specified 

British Isles 

England 

Ireland 

Scotland 

Wales 

Other 

British Possessions 

Newfoundland 

Other 

Europe 

Austria 

Belgium 

Denmark 

Finland 

France 

Germany 

Holland 

Hungary 

Italy 

Norway 

Poland 

Roumania 

Russia* 

Sweden 

Other 

Asia 

China 

Japan 

Other 

United States 

Various 

Not specified 

Total 



45,920 

30 

277 

201 

2,935 

40,999 
648 
428 
187 
101 
114 

8,210 
4,893 

877 
2,264 

146 
30 

249 
154 
95 

4,176 
179 
138 

36 
310 

34 
139 

90 
276 
615 

24 

1,103 

132 

451 

58 
591 

62 

12 

5 

45 

1,653 

23 

134 



54 



4 

165 

3 

4 



495 



5 
1 

20 

449 

8 

11 



59 

1071 

19 

15 

6 

1 

4 

39 

25 

4 



1836 



10 

7 

87 

1650 

32 

34 

10 

3 

3 



2363 
5 
9 

10 
109 
2119 
38 
31 
20 
11 
11 

110 
65 
13 
26 

4 
2 

7 
3 
4 

54 
2 
4 

'"2 



2583 



2773 

1 

14 

10 

153 

2431 

63 

52 

30 

8 

11 

147 

74 

17 

51 

4 

1 

9 
5 
4 



2825 

' '24 

7 

152 

2506 

57 

50 

17 

7 

5 

227 

138 

29 

55 

4 

1 



163 
6 
7 

13 

2 
12 

2 
10 
33 

2 
44 

3 
16 

3 
10 



2939 

3 

14 

13 

159 

2620 

52 

41 

16 

9 

12 

328 

188 

34 

95 

11 



195 

10 

7 

2 

11 

' '2 

5 

10 
32 

1 
63 

8 
23 

4 
17 



2813 

1 

16 

10 

177 

2510 

46 

33 

13 

6 

1 

430 

225 

54 

141 



13 
9 

4 

225 

7 

5 

1 

18 

1 

5 

2 

25 

28 

67 
9 

29 
2 

26 



107 

2 



3593 



2767 

1 

15 

13 

161 

2478 

44 

29 

16 

7 

3 

478 

266 

67 

136 

7 

2 

12 
9 
3 

279 

15 

4 

2 

24 

2 

6 

3 

11 

26 

1 

102 

14 

31 

' 38 

3 
1 



112 
1 
2 



2593 

2 

17 

7 

170 

2308 

36 

22 

11 

11 

9 

495 

277 

55 

157 

5 

1 



264 
14 

4 

3 
24 

3 
13 

2 
18 
22 

2 
94 

7 
25 

3 
30 



2551 

1 

15 

7 

170 

2267 

42 

22 

12 

6 

9 

460 

273 

56 

122 

9 



289 

9 

6 

1 

23 

il 
3 

14 
36 
3 
93 
11 
36 
3 
40 

2 
1 



1 
130 

"2 
3449 



2507 

5 

16 

4 

173 

2219 

40 

25 

9 



560 

325 

52 

171 

9 

3 

8 
7 
1 

292 
13 

4 

5 
19 

3 
11 

1 
24 
24 

1 
95 
13 
26 

' '53 



108 
3 
3 



3484 



2248 

1 

18 

14 

143 

2020 

33 

6 

6 

2 

5 

549 

311 

84 

143 

6 

S 

19 
9 
10 

270 

15 

9 

5 

19 

2 

7 

4 

8 

22 

2 

82 

11 

34 

3 

47 

3 
2 



1 
92 



3181 



♦Including the Ukraine. 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



21 



to Age and Birthplace of Mothers, for the Province of Ontario, 1935 



MOTHER 



30 


31 


32 


33 


34 


35 


36 


37 


38 


39 


40 


41 


42 


43 


44 


45 


46 


47 


48 


49 


50 

and 
over 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


2021 
2 


1844 

■ "s 

Q 

134 

1646 

19 

14 

4 

4 

6 

403 

253 

26 

119 

3 

2 

11 
6 
5 

213 
6 

10 
2 

10 
1 
8 
7 

14 

33 
1 

53 
5 

23 
5 

35 

3 


1700 

3 

13 

11 

132 

1513 

14 

7 

4 

2 

1 

436 

246 

47 

134 

8 

1 

14 

12 

2 

249 
15 

7 

1 
14 

1 

2 

10 
18 
28 

1 
70 

6 
24 

4 
48 

3 

1 


1467 

"12 

15 

121 

1295 

14 

3 

1 

2 

4 

403 

234 

47 

110 

9 

3 

11 

10 

1 

199 
10 
9 

'i9 

2 

8 

2 

10 

31 

' '42 
4 

20 
6 

36 

2 

1 


1384 

1 

9 

7 

109 

1230 
19 
3 
1 
3 
2 

427 

267 

43 

108 

7 
2 

14 

7 
7 

187 

7 

10 

3 

20 

' 12 

7 
11 
27 

2 
38 

4 
21 

2 
23 

1 


1377 

io 

10 
97 
1241 
9 
4 
1 
2 
3 

411 

240 

48 

117 

6 


1109 

1 
5 
7 
82 
1000 
7 
2 


1013 
1 

7 
6 

85 
894 

10 
5 


940 

■ '9 

1 

69 

847 

10 

2 

1 

1 

270 

174 

31 

61 

4 


848 
1 

5 

3 

57 

775 

t 


629 

1 

4 

7 

53 

560 
3 


440 


393 


269 


166 


98 


40 


21 


12 


8 


4 


23 


11 


2 

2 

33 

400 

2 


5 

5 

32 

349 

1 
1 


1 

1 

26 

236 

5 




1 














12 














126 


21 
143 


8 
88 


6 
34 


4 
17 








1 


1828 
16 


12 


8 


4 


21 
1 


11 


















9 
























2 


2 
3 

296 

186 

25 

82 

3 


1 
4 

292 

206 

23 

61 

2 


1 
1 

210 

134 

17 

53 

4 

2 

4 
3 

1 

91 

3 
2 
2 
8 
1 
4 
3 

10 

16 

1 

22 

1 

8 

"10 

1 

1 










1 
1 

41 

30 

4 

6 
















4 


1 

172 

115 

16 

37 
3 

1 

11 
6 
5 

73 

10 

1 


1 

135 
96 

8 
27 

4 






1 

21 

12 

2 

7 














524 
303 


136 
90 
10 

32 
4 


78 

51 

8 

15 

3 

1 

1 
1 


14 
11 


11 

7 


1 

1 


1 




3 
2 


48 


1 




1 


161 


3 


3 
1 






11 










1 














18 


7 
6 
1 

193 
8 
6 
1 

10 
2 
8 
3 

15 

41 
2 

35 
5 

21 
4 

32 

6 


6 
4 
2 

141 

7 
8 

' 13 
2 
2 
3 
6 

31 
1 

32 
4 

13 
3 

16 

3 


9 
6 
3 

112 
3 
9 
1 
8 
2 
2 
7 

10 

21 
1 

19 
4 
8 
3 

14 

2 

1 


15 
9 
6 

116 
3 
6 
2 
13 
4 
2 
3 
5 
23 

' '21 

4 

14 

1 

15 

3 


4 
3 

1 

35 

1 
3 


5 
2 
3 

34 
4 






1 












8 
















10 






1 
5 












291 


20 


21 


10 


2 








9 


9 










10 














2 






















19 


5 
1 
2 
3 
4 
16 


4 






















3 


















10 


1 
3 
1 
9 


3 

2 

2 

10 

1 
5 
1 
3 
1 
2 




















8 


1 

■ '8 
1 
4 
1 
4 
1 

1 


3 
11 
















22 
















48 


2 


2 










4 












65 


10 

1 

12 

4 

4 

2 


4 

3 
1 
1 
4 

1 














2 


8 










31 










2 


2 














54 














1 


7 








1 




1 


1 












1 






2 
4 

73 
1 
1 


1 
2 

57 


1 
1 

20 
























6 


3 

82 

1 
1 


2 

72 
2 

1 


1 

58 
1 
3 


1 

55 
3 


1 

37 


3 

50 

2 


30 


26 
1 


1 

17 














1 






66 


7 


10 


5 


2 


2 


















3 


1 


1 






1 


















110 






























2930 


2558 


2477 


2144 


2071 


2069 


1613 


1466 


1396 


1184 


907 


641 


587 


375 


238 


134 


62 


36 


13 


10 


4 


146 



22 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 15 — Plural Births Classified to Show Number of Children Born Alive and Stillborn 
by Sex, for the Province of Ontario, 1935 



Classification of Births 




Total 


Cases of twins 


768 


Two males (both living) 


219 


One male and one female (both living) 


228 


Two females (both living) 


233 


One male living and one male stillborn 


27 


One male living and one female stillborn 


9 


One male stillborn and one female living 


14 


One female living and one female stillborn 


21 


Two males (both stillborn) 


8 


One male and one female (both stillborn) 


2 


Two females (both stillborn) 


7 


Cases of triplets 


7 


Three males (all living) 


4 


Two males and one female (all living) 


1 


One male and two females (all living) 


2 




No. 






775 




M. 
F. 

No 


777 
780 


Total single living births 


61,617 
31,649 
29,968 




M. 
F. 

No 


Total single stillbirths 


2,035 

1,102 

933 




M. 
F. 


Total confinements 


64,427 





MARRIAGES 
Table 16 — Marriages in the Province of Ontario by Months, 1935 





Total 
Mar- 
riages 


Months 




Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


April 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Total for the province 


26,843 


1,345 


1,381 


1,530 


1,822 


1,806 


3,735 


2,121 


2,773 


3,040 


2.801 


2,650 


1.839 



Table 17 — Marriages — Conjugal Condition of Contracting Parties, in the 
Province of Ontario, 1935 







MARRIAGES BETWEEN 














Per cent, of 
Bridegrooms 


Per cent, of 










Brides who 






Bachelors 


Widowers 


Divorced 


who were 


were 






and 


and 


men and 








Total 

mar- 














































riages 


E 




•a 


m 




•o 


0) 




■o 




2 


•o 


<2 




•o 






V 


& 


p£ 


(U 


& 


^l 




■fi 


V^o 


o^ 


% 


V 




& 


S 






G 


■a 


5^ 


a 


•o 


> o 


c 


•o 


n 




•o 


o 
> 


c 


•c 


g 






w 


^ 


Q^ 


w 


^ 


Q^ 


V) 


^ 


Q^ 


CQ 


^ 


Q 


w 


^ 


Q 


Total for the Province . . 


26,843 


24,566 


320 


100 


960 


582 


36 


227 


26 


26 


93.1 


5.9 


1.0 


95.9 


3.5 


0.6 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



23 



Table 18 — Marriages Reported in Rural and Urban Parts of Counties, 
in the Province of Ontario, 1935 



COUNTIES 


Total 


Rural 


Urban 

19,959 

' "279 

346 

104 

1,179 

320 

25 

""84 

170 

1,156 

256 

33 

44 

211 

32 

""93 
257 

82 
147 
347 
193 
159 
143 

50 
272 


COUNTIES 


Total 


Rural 


Urban 




26,843 

33 

344 

415 

252 

1,338 
502 
92 
IOC 
178 
294 

1,311 
334 
101 
120 
365 
126 
42 
152 
527 
27C 
171 
492 
370 
214 
236 
74 
369 


6.884 

33 

65 

69 

148 

159 

182 

67 

100 

94 

124 

155 

78 

68 

76 

154 

94 

42 

59 

270 

188 

24 

145 

177 

55 

93 

24 

97 




107 
970 
159 
355 
182 
201 
421 
373 
203 
195 
315 
332 
180 
99 
94 
394 
102 
541 
283 
598 
491 
399 
159 
676 
642 
424 
1,511 
7.615 


90 
181 

44 
103 
108 
129 
124 
155 
135 
149 
118 

87 
104 

58 

21 
181 

91 
183 

58 
198 

48 
284 

71 

93 
171 
154 
128 
778 


17 




Middlesex 


789 






115 


Brant 




252 




Norfolk 


74 






72 




Ontario 


297 




Oxford 


218 




Parry Sound 


68 




Peel 


46 




Perth 


197 






245 




Prescott 


76 






41 






73 


Grey 




213 






11 






358 


Halton 




225 


Hastings 


Sudbury 


400 






443 






115 


Kent 




88 




Waterloo 


583 




Welland 


471 






270 






1,383 




York 


6,837 









24 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 





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REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



25 



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28 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 22 — Marriages — Literacy of Bridegrooms and Brides in the Province of 
Ontario, Classified by Birthplace, 1935 





Bridegrooms 


Brides 


Birthplace 


Total 


Illiterate 


Per 

cent. 

Illiterate 


Total 


Illiterate 


Per 

cent. 

Illiterate 


Total 


26,843 


79 


0.3 


26,843 


46 


0.2 






Canada 


20,550 
14 

128 
75 

749 
19,052 

229 

137 
85 
52 
29 

3,682 

2,312 

410 

884 

67 

9 

103 
56 

47 

1,733 
78 
40 
39 

146 
12 
93 
37 
73 

168 
17 

517 
67 

165 
36 

245 

33 

11 

3 

19 

732 

6 

4 


53 


0.3 


22,428 

6 

112 

59 

700 

20,797 

304 

263 

89 

54 

44 

2,502 

1,459 

256 

743 

42 

2 

90 
56 

34 

1,188 
41 
33 
12 

173 
8 
30 
22 
52 
81 
10 

414 
35 

123 
16 

138 

13 
2 


20 


0.1 


Prince Kdward Island 




Nova Scotia 










New Brunswick 


1 

4 
48 


1.3 
0.5 
0.3 


1 


1.7 


Quebec 




Ontario 


18 

1 


0.1 


Manitoba 


0.3 


Saskatchewan 








Alberta 










British Columbia. 










Province not specified 

British Isles 










1 
1 








England 








Ireland 








Scotland 










Wales 










Other 










British Possessions 










Newfoundland 










Other 










Europe 


25 


1.4 


24 


2.0 


Austria 




Belgium 










Denmark 










Finland 


2 


1.4 


2 


1.2 


France 




Germany 










Holland 










Hungary 










Italy 


2 


1.2 






Norway 






Poland 


12 


2.3 


8 
1 
3 


1.9 


Roumania 


2.9 


Russia* 


5 


3.0 


2.4 


Sweden 




Other 


4 


1.6 


10 


7.2 


Asia 




China 










Japan 










Other 






11 

609 

6 

7 






United States 






2 


0.3 


Various 








Not specified 





















*Including the Ukraine. 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



29 



Table 23 — Deaths of Children under One Year (exclusive of Stillbirths) in the Province 
of Ontario, by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban by Counties, 1935 





Total 


MONTHS 


Province and Counties 


Jan. 


Feb. Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


\ug. Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Ontario 


3,515 


299 


301 


378 


371 


344 


250 


273 


245 


288 


242 


235 


289 






Rural 


1,258 
2.2S7 


120 
179 


106 
195 


158 
220 


130 
241 


129 
215 


95 
155 


86 
187 


75 
170 


90 
198 


77 
165 


94 
141 


98 




191 








13 

13 

65 
32 
3i 
20 
10 
3 

40 
11 
38 
35 
3 

53 

39 

14 

2 


3 

1 
2 

' 2 


2 
2 

7 
4 
3 

1 
2 


5 
3 
2 

2 


2 
2 

5 

" 5 
2 
3 


4 
4 

11 

5 
6 
4 
1 

1 

1 

' 1 

1 


2 
2 

4 

3 


1 

1 

7 
4 
3 
2 
1 


6 
2 
4 
3 


2 

2 

3 

1 
2 
2 








Rural 








Algoma 


3 

1 
2 
2 


7 
6 

1 


4 


Rural 


2 


Urban 


2 


Sault Ste. Marie, c 


1 
1 




1 

4 
1 
3 
3 






1 
3 




Brant 


4 

1 
3 
2 

1 

9 
8 

1 


1 

1 

1 

5 
2 
3 


9 

1 
8 
7 
1 

8 

7 

1 


6 
4 
2 
2 


3 
3 


6 
1 
5 

5 




2 


9 


Rural 


2 


Urban 




2 
2 


3 
3 


7 




6 




1 


Bruce ... 


5 
2 
3 


5 
5 


2 
1 

1 


2 
2 




4 
3 
1 

1 


1 
1 


6 
5 

1 
1 


6 


Rural 


4 




2 






























Southampton, t 


2 
5 
5 

325 

24 

301 

286 

15 

133 

60 

73 

9 

3 

8 

53 

23 
14 
9 
9 

25 
25 

15 
5 

10 
5 
5 

38 
19 
19 
18 

1 

146 
26 

120 
99 
3 
1 
4 
6 
5 
2 

51 
22 
2<, 
2<. 


1 


1 
2 




1 




















1 








1 








1 

29 

3 

26 

23 

3 

15 
9 
6 


2 

34 

4 

30 

29 

1 

17 

8 
9 

1 












2 


Carleton 


24 

1 

23 

22 

1 

16 
6 
10 


21 

' 21 
21 

9 

2 
7 


30 

3 
27 
26 

1 

10 
3 
7 
4 


34 

4 

30 

29 

1 

8 
4 
4 


36 

2 

34 

31 

3 

13 

3 
10 

1 
1 
2 
6 

1 

1 


34 

2 

32 

31 

1 

8 
4 
4 

1 


25 
1 

24 

22 

2 

9 
3 
6 


16 

1 
15 
13 

2 

8 
6 

2 


18 
3 
15 
15 


24 


Rural 




Urban .... 


24 




24 






Cochrane 


3 
2 
1 


17 


Rural 


10 


Urban 


7 




2 


Iroquois Falls, t 


io 

1 
1 

1 
1 

2 

1 
1 


1 
1 
5 

3 

3 
3 

1 
1 

1 

■ "l 










1 


1 

5 

1 
1 

5 
5 

2 

1 
1 

1 


1 

7 

8 
6 
2 
2 

1 
1 

2 
2 


3 

1 

1 

1 

3 
3 


1 
3 

2 

1 
1 
1 

3 
3 


■ 3 

1 

1 


1 
5 

2 
1 

1 

1 

1 
1 

2 






1 




2 

1 
1 

2 
2 

1 


1 
1 

1 

4 
4 

2 


3 


Dufferin 


1 


Rural 


1 
















2 


2 
2 

1 
1 


2 


Rural 


2 






Rural 














2 

1 
1 

7 
3 
4 
4 


2 

1 
1 

1 
1 


1 
1 

3 

1 
2 
2 


2 

1 
1 

5 
1 
4 
4 
















1 

4 
2 
2 

1 
1 

14 
4 
10 
10 


1 

3 
3 










Elgin 


2 
2 


2 

2 
2 


3 

1 
2 
2 


5 
4 

1 
1 


3 


Rural 


1 


Urban 


2 










2 














Essex 


6 
2 
4 
3 


22 

4 

18 

14 


15 
4 

11 
6 
1 


13 

2 

11 

10 


7 
2 
5 
3 
1 


9 

1 
8 
7 


12 
2 

10 
8 

1 


14 
1 

13 
11 


8 

1 
7 
5 


15 

2 

13 

13 


11 


Rural 


1 


Urban 


10 




9 














1 
1 








T-;_ ' •;, ■ V 




1 


2 
1 




















2 

1 
1 

5 
1 
4 
4 






1 




1 
1 




1 








1 


1 


1 












1 

4 
2 
2 
2 








4 

2 
2 
2 


4 

2 
2 
2 


■ 


6 

4 

2 


2 
2 


4 
3 

1 
1 


1 

1 
1 


8 

2 


4 

4 

4 


1 


Rural 


1 






Kingstone, c 





30 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 23 — Deaths of Children under One Year (exclusive of Stillbirths) in the Province 
of Ontario, by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban by Counties, 1935 — Continued 





Total 


MONTHS 




Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec, 




13 
12 

1 
1 

6 
6 




1 
1 


3 
3 






1 
1 


6 
6 








1 

1 


1 


Rural 


























1 


























1 






2 
2 




1 
1 










2 
2 


1 
1 
































































49 
31 
18 
11 

2 
4 
1 

13 
10 
3 
3 

10 
10 

10 
6 

4 

1 
1 
2 

84 
50 
34 
25 
2 
7 

30 
16 
14 
3 
7 
4 


1 
1 


4 
3 
1 
1 


4 
3 
1 
1 


6 

2 
4 
3 


6 
S 
1 
. 


4 
2 
2 
1 


5 

4 
1 
1 


6 

4 
2 
2 


2 

1 
1 
1 


4 
2 
2 
1 


5 
2 
3 


2 




2 












1 

2 












1 


1 


























1 






3 
2 


1 
. 

1 

2 
2 

1 
1 


1 
1 


2 
2 


2 

2 


2 

1 
1 
1 








1 
1 


1 


Rural 










1 




































2 
2 

3 
1 
2 
1 


1 
1 

2 
1 

1 


1 

1 

1 
1 






1 

1 

1 
1 






2 














2 












1 
1 
















































1 


















Milton t 


6 

5 

1 
1 


7 

5 
2 

1 
1 


1 

8 
5 
3 
3 




















IS 

7 
8 
7 


9 

7 
2 


4 
2 
2 

1 


5 
2 
3 
3 


5 
3 
2 
2 


10 
5 

5 
3 
1 

1 

2 
1 
1 


4 
3 


4 
4 


7 


Rural 


2 




5 


Belleville, c 


3 










1 

4 
2 
2 


2 

8 
3 

5 

1 
3 

1 


1 

4 

4 










2 






1 




4 
2 
2 


1 
1 


1 

. 

1 


2 
1 
1 
. 


3 


Rural 


2 






1 




1 


Clinton, t 


1 






1 




1 
1 




1 
1 








Seaforth, t 




1 






















29 

10 

19 

2 


2 
2 


7 
4 
3 

1 


4 
2 
2 


3 


2 


2 


1 




2 


1 

1 




2 
1 
1 


3 


Rural 






3 
1 


2 


2 


1 




2 


3 






Keewatin, t 




















16 
1 

71 

28 

43 

35 

2 

1 

2 

1 

2 

45 
18 
27 
22 




2 


2 


2 


2 


1 
1 

3 
2 
1 
1 


1 




2 




1 


3 








3 
1 

2 

1 
1 


6 

3 
3 
3 


9 
4 
5 
5 


4 
1 
3 
2 


8 
3 
5 
4 


10 
3 

7 
5 


11 

4 
7 
7 


5 

1 
4 
3 


6 
4 
2 
1 
1 


2 
1 

1 
1 


4 


Rural 


1 




3 




2 


















1 
1 


























1 








Tilbury t 










1 


















1 

6 
2 
4 
4 














1 




8 
4 

4 
4 


7 
4 
3 
3 


4 
2 
2 
2 


1 


1 


5 


5 
3 
2 

1 


3 

1 
2 
2 


1 
. 

1 


3 
2 
1 


1 


Rural 






1 
1 


1 
1 


5 
2 


1 




1 






Petrolia, t 


5 

36 
13 
23 
2 
4 
8 
9 














3 

3 

1 
2 


1 

4 
1 

3 






1 

4 
2 
2 






3 

2 

1 




3 
2 
1 


2 
2 


5 

1 
4 


2 

1 
1 


2 
2 


3 

1 
2 


5 




2 




3 




2 


Carleton Place, t 














1 


1 
1 

1 


1 
..... 


1 


1 

1 




Perth, t 






1 


1 
1 


2 
2 


1 




Smiths Falls, t 


1 




1 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



31 



Table 23 — Deaths of Children under One Year (exclusive of Stillbirths) in the Province 
of Ontario, by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban by Counties, 1935 — Continued 





Total 


MONTHS 


Province and Counties 


Jan. 


Feb. Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


[une 


July 


Aug. Sept. 


Oct. 


Mov. 


Dec. 




20 
9 
11 

7 
4 

2 


1 


1 


3 

1 
2 
2 


3 
1 

2 
1 
1 


2 
2 


2 
1 
1 
1 


2 
2 




2 


2 

1 
1 
1 


1 
.... 

1 


1 


Rural 


1 






1 




2 

1 
1 




Brockville t 








Gananoque, t 




1 








1 














Rural 
























2 

2 

28 

5 

23 

20 

1 
1 
1 

31 
31 


3 
3 








1 

1 

1 
















Napanee, t 






















1 


4 




1 


5 

1 
4 
4 


3 

2 
1 
1 


3 


2 


2 

1 
1 
1 


2 


Rural 




Urban 

St. Catharines, c 


1 
1 


4 
3 

1 




1 
1 


1 
1 


3 
1 


2 
2 


2 
2 


















1 
1 

5 
5 


































3 
3 


2 
2 


3 
3 


6 
6 


1 
1 


2 

2 


1 

1 


3 
3 


3 
3 


1 
1 


1 


J Rural 


1 






Little Current t . . 




























Middlesex 


87 
13 
74 
70 


9 
2 
7 
5 


9 

9 
9 


8 
2 
6 
6 


9 

1 
8 
6 


5 
1 
4 

4 


5 
2 
3 
3 


2 

•■••2 

2 


8 
1 

7 
7 


7 
2 
5 
5 


11 

1 

10 

10 


5 

5 
5 


9 


Rural 


1 




8 




8 


Parkhill, t 






4 

17 
8 
9 

1 
3 
5 

86 
43 
43 
18 
1 
6 
18 

34 
21 
13 
13 

25 
17 
8 
3 
5 

50 
24 
26 
22 


2 

3 
2 

1 






2 
1 


















Muskoka 


2 
1 
1 


2 
1 
1 


3 
3 




1 




1 


1 




3 
1 






1 




1 
1 


1 




2 










. 

11 

4 
7 
2 


1 

13 

7 
6 
2 










1 








1 




1 

14 
8 
6 
4 


1 

5 
3 
2 
1 










1 

8 
6 
2 

1 


3 
2 
1 


1 


Nipissing 

Rural 

Urban 

Cache Bay, t 


10 
5 
5 
3 


4 
3 

1 
1 


7 

■ 

3 


3 

1 
2 


6 
3 
3 


2 
1 
1 
1 




1 




4 

1 

3 
2 
1 
1 

1 
1 


4 

4 
3 
1 

1 

2 

1 
1 


1 
1 

2 

2 
2 














i 




Sturgeon Falls, t 

Norfolk 

Rural 


1 

7 
6 

1 
1 

4 
3 

1 


2 

2 
2 

3 

1 
2 
1 
1 

5 
2 
3 
3 


2 

1 
1 

1 

3 

2 
1 

1 


4 

3 
2 

1 
1 


2 
3 

3 

1 
1 


2 

2 
1 

1 
1 

2 

1 
1 
1 


1 

1 

1 




1 

1 


4 
2 


Urban 


2 








2 


Northumberland 

Rural 


2 
2 


3 
2 

1 


4 
3 




1 


Campbellford, t 








7 
2 
5 
3 


1 

3 
2 
1 
1 


1 

1 


1 

6 
3 

3 
3 








1 

5 
2 
3 
2 


1 


Ontario 


1 
. 

1 


5 

5 


4 

2 
2 
2 


3 
2 
1 
1 


3 

3 
3 


7 


Rural 


3 




4 




3 






Whitby, t 


4 

42 
13 
25 
IC 
12 
" 

3. 
2( 
1. 

i: 
i: 

< 


2 
3 



2 

1 

2 
2 
























1 

6 
4 
2 
2 


1 


Oxford 


4 

1 
3 
1 
1 
1 

3 
1 

2 
2 


3 
3 

2 
2 

1 


6 

1 
5 
1 
1 
3 

5 
3 
2 
2 

] 
1 


5 
2 
3 

1 
1 
1 

4 
3 

1 
1 

2 
1 
1 
1 




4 
2 
2 
1 
1 


2 

1 
1 
1 


3 

3 

2 

1 


3 

1 
2 
. 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 


3 


Rural 

Urban 


1 

2 
1 


Ingersoll, t 

Parry Sound 


1 


2 

2 

] 
] 


2 




4 
2 
2 
2 

2 
1 
] 

] 


3 

2 
1 

1 

3 
3 


3 


Rural 


2 


Urban 


2 
2 

1 

1 


1 

1 


1 


Parry Sound, t 

Peel 


1 


Rural 
















1 
1 




Brampton, t 


















32 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 23 — Deaths of Children under One Year (exclusive of Stillbirths) in the Province 
of Ontario, by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban by Counties, 1935 — Continued 





Total 


MONTHS 


Province and Counties 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 


Perth 


53 
18 
35 
23 
6 


3 
1 
2 
1 
1 


6 
2 
4 
3 
1 


6 

2 
4 
2 

1 


5 
2 
3 
2 


4 
3 

1 
1 


3 
1 
2 

1 


1 

4 
4 


5 
2 
3 
2 

1 


1 

1 
1 


6 

6 
3 

1 


5 
2 
3 

1 
1 


4 
2 
2 
2 


Rural 


Stratford, c 


Listowel, t 


Mitchell, t 












St. Mary's, t 


6 

50 
14 
36 
36 

66 
43 
23 
20 

3 

14 
6 

8 

8 

28 
17 
11 
6 

5 

82 
41 
41 
7 
22 
12 

35 
34 

1 
1 

85 

35 

50 

3 

8 






1 

14 

7 
7 
7 

4 
1 
3 
3 


1 

4 
1 
3 
3 

7 
6 

1 
1 


6 

1 
5 
5 

4 
4 


1 

2 

1 
1 

1 

5 
3 
2 
I 

1 

3 
1 
2 
2 

4 
1 
3 
2 

1 

4 
3 
1 

1 

4 
4 








2 
3 


1 

4 
1 
3 
3 

5 

4 

1 
1 






5 

1 
4 
4 

8 
4 
4 
3 

1 

1 
1 

8 
5 
3 
2 
1 

9 
3 
6 

1 
4 

1 

3 
3 


4 
1 
3 
3 

2 

1 
1 
1 


2 

1 
1 
1 

7 
5 
2 
2 


3 


1 


2 


Rural 




3 
3 

5 
5 


1 
1 

6 
2 
4 
4 


3 
3 

6 
4 
2 
2 


2 

2 

7 
4 
3 
2 
1 


Peterborough, c 

Prescott 


Rural 




Hawkesbury, t 


Vankleek Hill, t 




1 




2 


2 
2 

1 


2 
2 




1 


1 


1 




Rural 




Urban 


1 

1 


2 
2 


2 
2 




1 
1 

3 

2 

1 


1 
1 

2 
2 


1 
1 

3 
2 

1 




Picton, t 








Rainy River 




2 

1 
1 
1 


3 
2 
1 


Rural 


Urban 




1 
1 


Fort Francis, t 








Rainy River, t 








1 

7 
5 
2 


2 
2 


1 

6 

3 
3 


1 


Renfrew 


7 
3 
4 
2 
2 

5 
5 


16 
9 

7 
2 
3 
2 

6 
6 


1 
1 


14 
6 
8 


6 
3 
3 

1 

1 
1 


2 

■ 2 

1 
1 

4 
4 


8 
3 
5 


Rural 


Urban 


Arnprior, t 


Pembroke, t 


1 

1 

12 
5 

7 


3 
5 

3 
3 


1 
1 

4 
4 


2 
2 


2 

1 

2 
2 


4 
1 




Russell 


Rural 




Urban 




Rockland, t 
























Simcoe 


8 
3 
5 

1 


8 
3 
5 
2 


5 
4 

1 


8 
4 
4 


4 
2 
2 


7 
3 
4 


8 
4 
4 


16 

1 

15 


4 
3 

1 
1 




5 
3 

2 


Rural 


Urban 


.Alliston, t 


Barrie, t 


I 


1 




1 


2 




2 






Collingwood, t 








Midland, t 


17 
17 
5 


2 
2 


1 
2 




3 
2 

1 


3 

1 






1 
3 


5 
4 
4 






2 


Orillia, t 


1 


2 
















Stayner, t 






















Stormont 


66 
34 
32 
32 

128 

69 

59 

55 

2 

2 

55 
13 
42 
29 
13 

61 

48 
13 


5 

4 

1 
1 

13 
9 
4 
4 


3 

1 
2 
2 

11 
6 
5 
5 


6 
3 
3 
3 

22 
15 

7 

7 


9 
4 
5 
5 

12 

7 
5 
3 
2 


5 
3 
2 
2 

12 
6 
6 
6 


5 
3 
2 
2 

3 

1 
2 
2 


6 

2 
4 
4 

6 
3 
3 
3 


3 

3 
3 

9 
3 
6 
5 


10 

7 
3 
3 

13 
8 
5 
5 


5 
2 
3 
3 

7 
2 
5 
5 


3 

1 
2 
2 

8 
5 
3 
3 


6 
4 
2 
2 

12 
4 
8 
7 


Rural 


Urban 


Cornwall, t 


Sudbury 


Rural 


Urban 


Sudbury, c 


Capreol, t 


Coppercliff , t 














1 
2 

2 

4 
3 

1 








1 


Thunder Bay 


3 
3 

3 
2 

1 


8 
2 
6 
4 

2 

7 
5 
2 


5 




7 
1 
6 

5 

1 

12 

8 
4 


6 

1 
5 
4 

1 

5 
4 
1 


4 

2 
2 

1 
1 

4 

4 


6 

3 
3 

1 
2 

1 
1 


6 


5 


3 


Rural 


Urban 


5 
4 

1 

7 
5 
2 


6 
5 

1 


6 
4 

2 

5 

4 

1 


5 
2 
3 

2 
2 


2 
2 


Fort William, c 

Port .Arthur, c 


Timiskaming 


5 
5 


Rural 


Urban 


Cobalt, t 




Englehart, t 


7 
4 
2 


1 


""l 


1 
1 


1 


1 
1 
2 


1 




1 




1 






Haileybury, t 






Xew Liskeard, t 

















REGISTRAR-CxENERAL FOR 1935 



33 



Table 23 — Deaths of Children under One Year (exclusive of Stillbirths) in the Province 
of Ontario, by Months, Classified as Rural and Urban by Counties, 1935 — Continued 





Total 


MONTHS 


Province and Counties 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




26 
15 
11 
11 

75 
23 
52 
16 
34 
1 
1 


2 

2 
2 

7 
3 
4 
1 
3 


4 

4 




4 
3 


2 




1 


2 
1 
1 

1 

4 
1 
3 
1 
2 


1 
1 

5 

5 
2 
3 


4 
1 
3 
3 

7 
1 
6 
4 

2 


5 
2 
3 

1 
2 


6 


Rural 


5 




1 

1 

5 

1 
4 
2 
1 
1 


2 
2 

7 
2 
5 


5 
2 
3 


1 

1 

2 
2 


1 








1 




8 
4 
4 

1 
2 


13 
6 

7 
I 
6 


7 


Rural 


1 




6 


Gait, c 


3 




5 


3 


2 


3 










1 






































































Welland 


75 

26 

49 

20 

13 

4 

9 

3 

45 
23 
22 
16 


8 
3 
5 

1 
3 


5 
2 
3 

1 


9 
5 
4 
2 


6 

2 
4 
2 
1 

1 




6 
3 
3 
2 
1 


4 

4 

2 

1 


2 

1 
1 


7 
1 
6 
4 

1 


8 
2 
6 

3 


7 
3 
4 
3 
. .... 


10 


Rural 


3 




7 


Niagara Falls, c 

Welland, c 


2 
3 








1 


Port Colborne, t 


1 

2 

1 
1 
1 


2 

6 

1 
5 
5 


1 
1 

9 
5 
4 
4 




1 


1 


1 


2 

1 

2 
1 
1 


1 


Thorold, t 












4 
3 

1 
1 




3 
3 


2 


3 
1 
2 
1 


3 
2 
1 
1 


4 
2 
2 

1 


4 


Rural 


1 




3 




2 














1 
5 

144 

8 

136 

135 

1 

627 

78 

549 

538 




















1 






Palmerston, t 










18 

17 
16 

57 

50 
48 


10 

" io 

10 


15 

14 
14 


1 

13 

13 
13 




1 

10 
1 
9 
9 


1 




10 

1 
9 
9 


9 


7 


16 

1 
15 
15 


15 

1 

14 

14 


8 
1 

7 
7 


13 


Rural 


1 




9 
9 


7 
7 


12 


Hamilton, c 


12 


Dundas, t 




York 


43 

8 

35 

34 


61 

5 
56 
56 


61 

7 
54 
52 


76 

8 

68 

65 


53 
6 

47 
47 


41 

5 

36 

36 


42 

3 

39 

37 


54 

8 

46 

45 




52 

7 

45 

45 


39 

7 

32 

32 


48 


Rural 


7 


Urban 


41 




41 


Aurora, t 




Long Branch, t 


1 
2 
1 
6 

1 


















1 








Mimico, t 






1 


1 
















Newmarket, t 






1 
1 
















New Toronto, t 


i 




1 


2 






1 
1 










Weston, t 







































Table 24 — Total Deaths (exclusive of Stillbirths) and Deaths in Institutions of 

Children Under One Year of Age, Showing the Number Non-Resident 

in the Province of Ontario, 1935 





All Deaths under One Year 


In Institutions 




Total 


Non-resident 
in Province 


Total 


Non-resident 
in Province 




Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F, 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total for the Province 


3,515 


1,997 


1,518 


26 


IS 


11 


1.564 


896 


668 


21 


12 


9 



34 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 25 — Total Deaths (exclusive of Stillbirths) and Deaths in Institutions of 

Cities and Towns of 5,000 Population and 





All Deaths Under One Year 


Deaths 


Cities and Towns 


Total 


Residents 


Non-resident in City or 

Town where Death Occurred 

and 


Total 


Resident in 
Province 


Non-resident 
in Province 






Total M. 


F. 


Total M. 


F. 


Total M. 


F. 


Total M. 


F. 


Total M. 


F 


Cities: 

Belleville 


25 
35 
35 
29 
16 
16 

135 
29 
34 
70 
20 
18 
22 

286 
11 
36 
13 
20 
18 
22 
20 
23 
55 

538 
13 
99 
10 

8 
4 
7 
5 


19 
15 

22 
12 

7 

9 
66 
17 
22 
46 
14 
11 
11 
162 

6 
18 

9 
11 

6 
16 
14 
11 
37 
313 
11 
56 

8 

4 
2 
4 
2 


6 
20 
13 

17 

9 

7 

69 

12 

12 

24 

6 

7 

11 

124 

5 

18 

4 

9 

12 

6 

6 

12 

18 

225 

2 

43 

2 

4 
2 
3 
3 


15 
28 
19 
23 
12 
16 
119 
22 
27 
49 
15 
15 
20 
245 

8 
26 

9 
16 
15 
20 
20 
19 
40 
410 

9 
73 

7 

5 
4 
5 
3 


13 

12 

11 

9 

5 

9 

63 

12 

19 

30 

11 

9 

10 

141 

5 

13 

6 

9 

6 

14 

14 

9 

27 

243 

9 

43 

5 

4 
2 
2 


2 

16 

8 

14 

7 

7 

56 

10 

8 

19 

4 

6 

10 

104 

3 

13 

3 

7 

9 

6 

6 

10 

13 

167 

30 

2 

1 
2 
3 
3 


10 

7 

16 

6 

4 


6 
3 
11 

3 
2 


4 

4 

2 








22 
24 
28 
19 
11 

9 
98 
22 
26 
53 
13 
11 
10 
230 

6 
28 

9 
15 
11 
14 

8 
17 
35 
423 
10 
64 

7 

6 

3 
6 
2 


16 

10 

18 

9 

5 

4 

47 

14 

17 

34 

10 

6 

5 

136 

2 

16 

6 

9 

3 

11 

5 

8 

21 

243 

8 

34 

5 

3 
2 
3 
1 


6 


Brantford 








14 


Chatham 








10 


Fort William 








10 


Gait 








6 


Guelph 








5 


Hamilton 


16 

7 
7 

21 
5 
3 
2 

31 
3 

10 
4 
2 
3 
2 


3 

5 
3 

16 
3 
2 
1 

14 
1 
5 
3 
2 

" 2 


13 
2 
4 
5 
2 
1 
1 

17 
2 
5 
1 

"3 








SI 


Kingston 








8 


Kitchener 


9 


London 








19 


Niagara Falls 








^ 


North Bay 








s 


Oshawa 








s 


Ottawa 


10 


7 


3 


94 


Owen Sound 


4 


Peterborough 








1'' 


Port Arthur 








^ 


St. Catharines 


2 




2 


5 


St. Thomas 


8 


Sarnia 








^ 


Sault Ste. Marie 










S 


Stratford 


4 

15 

126 

4 
25 

3 

3 


2 
10 
69 

2 
12 

3 


2 

S 








9 


Sudbury 








1'' 




57 

2 

13 


2 




1 


180 


Welland 


2 


Windsor 


1 


1 




30 


Woodstock 


2 


Towns: 


3 








3 


Brampton 








1 


Brockvilie 


2 
2 


2 
2 










^ 


Cobourg 










1 


Collingwood 












Cornwall 


32 

1 

15 


19 

1 
8 


13 

"7 


21 

1 
15 


13 
1 
8 


8 


9 


5 




2 






17 


9 


g 


Dundas 




Eastview 


7 




















Forest Hill 




















Fort Erie 


4 

6 

20 

12 

16 

6 

11 

17 

2 

6 

17 

22 

9 


3 

2 

10 
7 

10 
2 
7 

12 
1 
3 
8 

15 
6 


1 
4 
10 
5 
6 
4 
4 
5 
1 
3 
9 
7 
3 


3 
6 

16 
7 

12 
6 
6 
9 
1 
6 

14 

15 
9 


2 
2 
8 
5 
7 
2 
5 
7 
1 
3 
7 
10 
6 


1 

4 
8 
2 
5 
4 
1 
2 

' 3 
7 
5 
3 


1 


1 










3 


2 


1 


Fort Francis 












Hawkesbury 


2 
5 
4 


1 

2 
3 


3 


2 






5 

7 
12 
3 

6 
2 


4 
4 
8 

4 
3 

1 


1 


IngersoU 


^ 


Kenora 








4 


Leamington 








s 


Lindsay 


5 
8 

1 


2 
5 


3 
3 

1 








s 










s 


Mimico 








1 


New Toronto 










Orillia 


3 

7 


1 
5 


2 
2 








9 
13 


4 
8 


s 


Pembroke 








s 


Port Colborne 










Preston 




















Renfrew 


12 
13 
9 

1 

3 

53 

7 


7 
8 
3 

1 

io 

2 


5 
5 
6 

' 3 

23 

5 


7 
5 
8 
1 
3 
48 
7 


3 
3 

2 

1 

'27 
2 


4 
2 
6 


5 
8 
1 


4 
5 
1 


1 
3 








8 
11 

4 


4 

7 

1 


4 


Simcoe 








4 


Smiths Falls 








S 














Thorold 


3 

21 

5 




















Timmins 


5 


3 


2 








19 


9 


in 


Trenton 










Waterloo 




















Whitby 


4 




4 


4 




4 














1 




1 
















1 





REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



35 



Children under One Year of Age, Classified According to Residence of Decedents in 
Over, in the Province of Ontario, 1935 



IN Institutions 


Deaths Elsewhere than in Institutions 




Non-resident in City or Town 
Where Death Occurred and 


Total 


Residents 


Non-resident in City or Town 
Where Death Occurred and 




Resident in 
Province 


Non-resident 
in Province 


Resident in 
Province 


Non-resident 
in Province 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F- 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


12 


10 
8 
7 
6 
4 
4 

44 
9 

14 

18 
7 
4 
4 
115 
1 

11 
3 
7 
3 
9 
5 
6 

11 

173 

6 

21 
2 

3 


2 

10 
5 
8 
4 
5 

38 
7 
5 

14 
1 
4 
4 

74 
2 
7 
2 
4 
6 
3 
3 
7 
7 
123 

"17 
2 


10 
6 

16 
5 
3 


6 
2 
11 
3 
1 


4 
4 
S 
2 

2 








3 

11 
7 

10 
5 
7 

37 
7 
8 

17 
7 
7 

12 

56 
5 
8 
4 
5 
7 
8 

12 
6 

22 

115 

3 

35 
3 

2 

1 
1 
3 


3 
5 
4 
3 
2 
5 

19 
3 
5 

12 
4 
5 
6 

26 
4 
2 
3 
2 
3 
5 
9 
3 

16 

70 
3 

22 
3 

1 

"1 

1 


' 6 
3 
7 
3 
2 

18 
4 
3 
5 
3 
2 
6 

30 
1 
6 
1 
3 
4 
3 
3 
3 
6 

45 

"13 

1 
1 

■ 2 


3 
10 

7 
9 
4 
7 

37 
6 
8 

17 
7 
7 

12 

56 
5 
8 
4 
5 
6 
8 

12 
6 

22 

114 

3 

35 
3 

2 

1 
1 
2 


3 
4 
4 
3 
1 
5 

19 
3 
5 

12 
4 
5 
6 

26 
4 
2 
3 
2 
3 
5 
9 
3 

16 

70 
3 
















18 








6 
3 
6 
3 
2 

18 
3 
3 
5 
3 
2 
6 

30 
1 
6 
1 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
6 

44 


1 












12 
















14 








1 
1 












g 














9 
















82 


16 
6 
7 

21 
5 
3 
2 

31 
3 

10 
4 
2 
2 
2 


3 
5 
3 

16 
3 
2 
1 

14 
1 
5 
3 
2 

"2 


13 

1 
4 
5 
2 
1 
1 
17 
2 
5 
1 

' '2 




















16 








1 












19 














32 




















8 




















8 




















8 




















189 


10 


7 


3 














3 














18 




















5 




















11 


2 




2 














9 


1 












12 














8 






















13 


4 
15 

125 

4 

25 

3 

3 


2 

10 
69 

2 
12 

3 


2 
5 

56 
2 

13 




















18 




















296 
6 


2 






1 


















38 


1 






22 
3 

1 
" 1 


13 














4 














3 


3 






















3 




















4 


2 

1 
























1 












1 


1 




























8 






7 




3 


2 






IS 

1 

15 


10 

1 
8 


5 


13 

1 

IS 


9 

1 
8 




2 


1 














































































2 






1 












i 

6 
15 
5 
4 
3 
4 
11 


1 
2 
6 
3 
2 
2 
3 
9 


■ '4 
9 

2 

2 
1 
1 
2 


1 
6 
14 
5 
4 
3 
4 
7 


1 
2 
6 
3 
2 
2 
3 
6 


























8 
2 
2 
1 
1 
1 
















2 
2 
5 

■ 2 


' ' '3 
3 

1 


1 
5 
4 


2 
3 


' ' '3 
1 


2 






1 












2 








8 




















3 




















2 


5 
4 

1 


2 
2 


3 
2 
1 




















2 








4 


3 










1 






















6 
8 
9 
9 


3 
4 
7 
6 


3 
4 
2 
3 


6 
8 
9 
9 


3 
4 
7 
6 


3 
4 
2 
3 














6 




3 
3 


3 

7 




2 
2 




















6 






































































3 




3 

1 
3 


5 
8 




1 
3 






.... 


4 
2 
5 

1 

3 

34 

7 


3 
1 

2 

1 

' '21 
2 


1 
1 
3 

' " '3 
13 
5 


4 
2 
4 
1 
3 
33 
7 


3 

1 
1 
1 

"20 

2 


1 

1 
3 














3 




















4 








1 


1 


















































3 
13 
5 














15 




8 


4 




2 








1 


1 
























































1 




1 














3 




3 


3 




3 





































36 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 26 — Deaths of Children under One Year (exclusive of Stillbirths), by Age at Death , 

in the Province of Ontario, 1935 



Ages 

All infants 

M. 
F. 

Under 1 day 

M. 
F. 

1 day 

M. 
F. 

2 days 

M. 
F. 

3 days 

M. 
F. 

4 days 

M. 
F. 

5 days 

M. 
F. 

6 days 

M. 
F. 

Under 1 week 

M 
F. 

1 week and under 2 weeks 

M 
F. 

2 weeks and under 3 weeks 

M. 
F. 

3 weeks and under 1 month 

M. 
F. 

Under 1 month 

M. 
F. 

1 month and under 2 months 

M. 
F. 

2 months and under 3 months 

M. 
F. 

3 months and under 4 months 

M. 
F. 

4 months and under 5 months 

M. 
F. 

5 months and under 6 months 

M. 
F. 

6 months and under 7 months 

M. 
F. 

7 months and under 8 months 

M. 
F. 

8 months and under 9 months 

M. 
F. 

9 months and under 10 months 

M 
F. 

10 months and under 1 1 months 

M. 
F. 

11 months and under 12 months 

M. 
F. 



Total 

3,515 

1.997 

1,518 

874 

477 

397 

274 

166 

108 

194 

107 

87 

120 

74 

46 

84 

51 

33 

66 

44 

22 

55 

24 

31 

1,667 

943 

724 

195 

97 

98 

140 

89 

51 

120 

61 

59 

2,122 

1,190 

932 

279 

155 

124 

210 

120 

90 

171 

104 

67 

130 

84 

46 

115 

76 

39 

96 

51 

45 

104 

58 

46 

74 

41 

33 

80 

41 

39 

72 

40 

32 

62 

37 

25 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 37 



Table 27— Deaths of Children under One Year of Age (exclusive of Stillbirths) Classified 
According to Racial Origin of Decedents, in the Province of Ontario, 1935 



Racial Origins Total 

All origins 3,515 

English 1'1S2 



Irish . 



553 



Scottish 401 

Welsh ^^ 

French ^^^ 

Armenian "■ 

Austrian ^^ 

Belgian '*^ 

Bulgarian ^ 

Chinese ^ 

Czech and Slovak ^^ 

Danish 



Dutch. 
Finish. 



German ^^8 

Greek ^ 

Hindu 

Hungarian 

Icelandic 

Indiant ^* 

Italian 57 

Japanese 

Jewish ^^ 

Negro ^^ 

Norwegian 



Polish 

Roumanian . 



Russian 

Serb and Croat. 



2 
58 



7 
10 



Swedish 

Swiss ^ 

Syrian ^ 

Ukrainian* ^^ 

Other 2 

Not specified ^^ 



♦Including "Galician" and "Bukovinian." tlncluding one Eskimo. 



38 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



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) O r^ O^ O^ ^ *^ 



:es 



?, ° c 




E 2 E 


F 


— a 


01 






S i^M 


>. 


C a, -^ 


UJ 



nj « ax: c 



-=: 4; o - 



o o — 

^E33t 



■rt_g > 



3 O 

41 - 









am c c 

wDcoO 



n! S 5 . 

" 2 So- 

„ „ o 






"^ c 

C m 
« S 
rt.S, 



•-5 rt 



■ X ^ ©-"fomw^ 't lo 



nj C C 1, 

o o o ^- 2 

gcaaaSQ 

5!>000 — 
W — — — — 



O --' C 
till 



t-j3 r! 

M M oj ii b 

o o " F. « 

UU 



J o % 

: o E-s 



u rt) u a> 
D C y 






REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



41 







■<* 




■^ 








" 


to 


•* 










CN 


to 








CS 


•* 










•» 












! "~. fO 










to 


to 


" 




1- 

1 


tN 


" 


CN 








lO 


" 






CN 


to 


^ 






-»■ 


CN 








" 


tN 


to 








(N 


^ 


to 










« vO 


'^ 






to 


t^ 










to 


o 










to 


to 










to 


>o 












-^ 


'-' 






to 


to 








to 


CN 






cs 


" 


■* 


to 










'^ 










" 


(N 


•* 






"5 


■<* 


00 


o 
to 


to 




W5 


" 


(N 

to 


a 
•* 


•>>> 


O 


'^ 


o a ^ 


•o . 
c • 

V . 
rt • 

.5 • 

o . 
o ■ 
o • 

•o : 

o • 
n • 

c • 

> '■ 
w . 

V • 

u 

i 


E 

o 
K 

in 


1 

« 
o 

c 
a 

!< 

V 

V 

X 

O 
so 

Ov 

1 
^0 




a 

: 
a 
a 

C 
4 

o 




3 

a 

T3 

c 

T3 

u 

o 

•u 

a 
n 

d 

o 

c^ 





42 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 30 — Deaths of Children (exclusive of Stillbirths) from Certain Specified Causes 





Total 


Total under 
1 year 




CAUSES OF DEATH 


Under 

1 

day 


1 day 
& under 
1 week 


1 week 
& under 
2 weeks 


2 weeks 
& under 

3 weeks 




Male 


Female 


V 


"a 
E 


V 

"a 


"a 
B 




V 

H 
G 

V 


V 


01 

E 


All Causes. Total 


3,515 


1,997 


1,518 


477 


397 


466 


329 


97 


98 


89 


.SI 








27 
1 

95 
1 

88 
7 

17 
5 
6 

8 


18 

46 

""56 
4 
6 
1 

5 

6 


9 
1 

49 
1 

32 
3 

11 
4 
1 

2 


















































1 




10 Diphtheria 


























3 






? 
























1 


2 




































24. Tuberculosis of the meninges and central nervous 






































1 




1 






































23 
66 
18 
29 
23 
15 
272 


11 
42 
13 
16 
12 
8 
160 


12 

24 

5 

13 

11 

7 

112 


■ •-2 


3 

5 


3 
11 


J 


2 
4 

1 
3 








67. Diseases of the thymus gland 


3 


3 










1 


2 


6 


5 








89. Diseases of the ear and mastoid process 

106. Bronchitis . . . 










1 






1 
6 










4 


5 


7 


7 


7 










108, 109. Pneumonia 


108 


58 


50 


1 




2 


3 


3 


1 




4 






115. Diseases of the buccal cavity and anne.xa and of 
the pharynx and tonsils (including adenoid 


6 


4 


2 




































116-118. Diseases of the stomach 


25 


14 


11 






1 




2 






1 














119. Diarrhoea and enteritis 


281 

16 

4 

415 

59 

157 

1Q9 

172 

1,092 

296 

241 

235 

6 


167 

14 

3 

203 

24 

96 

83 

107 

617 

182 

132 

129 

3 


114 
2 
1 

212 
35 
61 

116 
65 

475 

114 

109 

106 

3 






2 


1 


4 


3 


9 

1 


3 
















1 
60 

37 
23 
26 
197 
90 

54 

53 

1 










157. Malformations 


26 

7 

15 

4 

20 

301 

82 

37 
36 

1 


49 
7 
12 
30 
13 
232 
50 

36 

34 

2 


57 
4 
19 
34 
11 
136 
52 

45 
45 


16 
2 
6 
8 
3 

29 
4 

13 
13 


16 
3 
4 
9 
6 

12 
12 


15 
2 
4 
9 
6 

26 
2 

11 
11 


11 


(a) Congenital hydrocephalus 




(c) Congenital malformations of the heart 

(b, d, e) Others under this title 


5 
6 


158. Congenital debility 


1 




16 


ISO. Injury at birth 


3 


161. Other diseases peculiar to early infancy (under 
3 months) 


5 




5 


(f) No cause given, no doctor in attendance. . . 














173-175. Homicide 


11 


7 


4 


5 


4 


1 
























176-198. Other external causes 


60 


32 


28 


2 


■ 


3 


4 


1 




2 


1 






Other specified causes 


79 


49 


30 




1 


4 


1 


1 




4 


2 








7 


4 


3 




1 


1 

























REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



43 



in First Year of Life, by Sex and Age at Death, for the Province of Ontario, 1935 



AGE AT DEATH 



3 weeks 
& under 
1 month 


1 month 
& under 
2 months 


2 months 
& under 

3 months 


3 months 
& under 

4 months 


4 months 
& under 

5 months 


5 months 
& under 

6 months 


6 months 
& under 

7 months 


7 months 
& under 

8 months 


8 months 
& under 

9 months 


9 

months 
& under 

10 
months 


10 

months 
& under 

11 
months 


11 

months 
&under 

12 
months 




— 

a 

01 

(I. 


0) 


a 

V 




V 

"a 

a 


— 


J) 

a 
fa 




V 

"(3 

a 


"(3 


■(3 

a 
fa 




•a 
a 

01 

fa 


01 


o> 

a 
01 
fa 


"<3 


"a 

a 


— 

■(3 


_0) 

a 
fa 


■(3 


"3 
E 
fa 


V 


OJ 

■(3 

a 
fa 


61 


59 


155 


124 


120 


90 


104 


67 


84 


46 


76 


39 


51 


45 


58 


46 


41 


33 


41 

1 


39 

2 


40 


32 


37 

2 


25 








1 




1 




2 


1 






5 


2 


3 




3 


1 


1 














1 




5 


8 


12 


7 


7 




5 


8 


2 


4 




3 


3 


2 


6 


4 


2 


2 


3 


3 


2 


3 


1 
1 


1 




9 


5 


8 


2 






4 


3 


8 






2 
2 


5 

1 


5 


4 


2 


1 


1 


4 


4 


1 
1 


1 








2 


1 

1 


^ 






1 


2 


















1 






























1 










2 
1 












1 




1 

































1 






1 


11_ 


1 


1 
































1 






















































1 
3 

2 
2 


1 

"l 


















1 












1 




3 
2 

■ ■ - 

2 
16 


4 

1 
2 
1 
2 
2 
16 


1 
5 


1 

3 


4 
24 


5 

■ • '2 
8 


















1 






2 


1 


2 














1 

' i 

4 

1 

8 
2 








1 




2 


1 
2 
1 

12 

4 


1 
1 
2 
1 
10 

2 


6 

1 










1 
1 
















2 


1 




1 
2 
6 


2 
1 
5 


' "7 
5 






7 








3 


15 


18 
2 


13 


3 


21 


6 


13 


5 


7 


9 


3 


1 


2 


7 

1 


11 


9 


6 

1 
1 


4 


5 


1 


4 


3 


5 


6 


3 


5 


4 


2 














1 








1 




1 


















2 
14 












3 
9 


1 

4 





6 

1 


5 

1 








2 


3 
13 


3 


1 
9 




1 




1 












1 




7 




10 




6 








3 


22 


27 


14 

3 
1 
12 
1 
5 
6 
9 
8 
1 


17 


15 

5 


16 


9 

1 


10 

2 


17 


6 


6 






1 
23 
3 
4 
16 
IS 
29 

2 
2 


' 12 
2 
4 
6 
9 
13 
1 

6 
6 


' 10 
3 
4 
3 
9 
6 


13 
5 
2 
6 
7 

11 










1 
4 




17 


12 




10 
4 
3 
3 
2 
1 


6 
3 
1 

2 

' "3 


1 
.... 

' "3 
2 

1 


7 
2 
3 

2 
1 
3 


2 
3 


7 
1 
1 
5 
2 




7 
2 
5 




3 


3 

2 

' 1 




3 

2 

' 1 

1 
1 


1 


3 

? 


9 

8 


1 
11 

5 
11 

4 
3 

1 




2 
2 

1 




1 


6 

18 






i 


1 




1 
















? 


7 


8 
7 
] 


1 
1 






























7 















































































































— 





— 







I 






































































3 
1 

1 


4 


3 


2 
3 


5 






1 


2 


3 
5 


6 


8 
1 


2 




2 


4 


5 






1 


2 
4 






2 




1 




4 


4 


6 


3 


2 


3 


4 


4 


3 


1 




3 


1 
















1 


2 


1 
























































...|..- 



Table 31 — Total Deaths (exclusive of Stillbirths) and Deaths in Institutions, 
Showing the Number Non-Resident in the Province of Ontario, 1935 









All Deaths 










In Institutions 








Total 


Non-resident in 
Province 


Total 


Non-resident in 
Province 




Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total 


M. 


F. 


Total for the Province .... 


36.317 


19,281 


17,036 


369 


223 


146 


12.783 


7.226 


5.557 


219 


131 


88 



44 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



Table 32— Total Deaths (exclusive of Stillbirths) and Deaths in 

Towns of 5,000 Population and 



Cities and Towns 



All Deaths 



Total 



Total M. F 



Residents 



Total M. F. 



Non-resident in City or Town 
where Death Occurred and 



Resident in 
Province 



Total M. F. 



Non-resident 
in Province 



Total M. F. 



Deaths 



Total 



Total M. F. 



Cities: 

Belleville 

Brantford 

Chatham 

Fort William . . . 

Gait 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Kingston 

Kitchener 

London 

Niagara Falls. . . 

North Bay 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Sound. . . . 
Peterborough. . . 
Port Arthur. . . . 
St. Catharines. . 
St. Thomas .... 

Sarnia 

Sault Ste. Marie 

Stratford 

Sudbury 

Toronto 

Welland 

Windsor 

Woodstock 

Towns: 

Barrie 

Brampton 

Brockville 

Cobourg 

Collingwood. . . . 

Cornwall 

Dundas 

East view 

Forest Hill 

Fort Erie 

Fort Frances . . . 
Hawkesbury. . . . 

Ingersoll 

Kenora 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Midland 

Mimico 

New Toronto. . . 

Orillia 

Pembroke 

Port Col borne . . 

Preston 

Renfrew 

Simcoe 

Smiths Falls. . . . 

Swansea 

Thorold 

Timmins 

Trenton 

Waterloo 

Whitby 



?A5 


134 


111 


139 


71 


.3.S4 


172 


182 


303 


146 


,S.36 


179 


157 


204 


101 


216 


128 


8Ji 


167 


94 


197 


104 


93 


153 


77 


226 


11€ 


116 


175 


77 


1.")47 


761 


786 


1406 


681 


.■5.^2 


268 


264 


346 


161 


.S66 


17C 


196 


282 


139 


1049 


528 


521 


769 


361 


187 


99 


88 


148 


76 


172 


104 


68 


129 


74 


176 


95 


81 


147 


80 


1822 


930 


892 


1542 


773 


187 


96 


91 


140 


72 


323 


160 


163 


248 


122 


189 


121 


68 


140 


87 


301 


154 


147 


246 


129 


251 


123 


128 


203 


91 


201 


104 


97 


168 


87 


229 


128 


101 


202 


110 


221 


104 


117 


182 


76 


241 


147 


94 


156 


91 


660.S 


3419 


3186 


5698 


2910 


13.S 


69 


66 


100 


53 


8.S3 


478 


375 


622 


335 


178 


97 


81 


122 


63 


131 


71 


60 


101 


55 


62 


33 


29 


40 


21 


LSI 


72 


79 


109 


49 


97 


35 


62 


72 


21 


80 


46 


34 


62 


33 


239 


120 


119 


150 


75 


67 


36 


31 


65 


35 


44 


21 


23 


43 


21 


16 


6 


10 


13 


5 


64 


36 


28 


50 


30 


48 


24 


24 


39 


17 


68 


36 


32 


54 


27 


76 


45 


31 


56 


32 


72 


45 


27 


54 


32 


77 


43 


34 


63 


36 


134 


64 


70 


100 


45 


98 


56 


42 


73 


40 


41 


21 


20 


32 


16 


197 


99 


98 


29 


16 


I4.S 


72 


73 


102 


52 


143 


81 


62 


90 


47 


29 


18 


11 


29 


18 


48 


29 


19 


42 


25 


81 


45 


36 


55 


29 


114 


56 


58 


65 


25 


95 


49 


46 


79 


38 


39 


18 


21 


38 


18 


42 


20 


22 


36 


18 


182 


120 


62 


150 


- 98 


63 


34 


29 


62 


33 


42 


17 


25 


41 


17 


149 


81 


68 


55 


29 



68 

157 

103 

73 

76 

98 

725 

185 

143 

408 

72 

55 

67 

769 

68 

126 

53 

117 

112 

81 

92 

106 

65 

2788 

47 

287 

59 



104 
50 

130 
46 
43 
49 

139 

177 
84 

273 
34 
40 
28 

212 
44 
74 
47 
50 
47 
29 
26 
34 
81 

876 
34 

212 
55 



30 

22 

35 

24 

18 

83 

1 

1 

3 

13 

5 

9 

20 

16 

9 

34 

24 

9 

167 

43 

44 



62 
26 
78 
31 
26 
32 
80 

101 
31 

162 
20 
27 
15 

117 
22 
38 
32 
23 
31 
17 
17 
27 
53 

487 
16 

131 
33 



42 
24 
52 
15 
17 
17 
59 
76 
53 

111 
14 
13 
13 
95 
22 
36 
15 
27 
16 
12 
9 
7 
28 

389 
18 
81 
22 



150 
160 
213 
143 

87 
112 
778 
344 
185 
613 

94 

96 

78 
1105 

74 
168 
125 
144 
113 

92 
116 

94 

133 

3420 

76 
462 

94 



56 
25 
87 
40 
28 
152 
18 



27 

8 

25 

26 

47 

27 

50 

34 

8 

169 

73 

90 



92 
78 

128 
89 
51 
63 

415 

189 
89 

331 
51 
62 
47 

606 
39 
83 
81 
71 
64 
52 
70 
54 
87 
1908 
42 

277 
55 



58 
82 
85 
54 
36 
49 

363 

155 
96 

282 
43 
34 
31 

499 
35 
85 
44 
73 
49 
40 
46 
40 
46 
1512 
34 

185 
39 



22 
12 
46 
26 



12 
3 
13 
10 
16 
14 
22 
16 
3 
85 
36 
39 



2 
16 
24 
12 



3 
32 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



45 



Institutions, Classified According to Residence of Decedents in Cities and 
Over, in the Province of Ontario, 1935 



IN Institutions 



Residents 



Total M. F 



Non-resident in City or Town 
where Death Occurred and 



Resident in 
Province 



Total M 



Non-resident 
in Province 



Total M 



Deaths Elsewhere than in Institutions 



Total 



Total M. F. 



Residents 



Total M 



Non-resident in City or Town 
where Death Occurred and 



Resident in 
Province 



Total M. F. 



Non-resident 
in Province 



Total M 



48 

114 

89 

98 

50 

65 

650 

173 

106 

344 

59 

56 

53 

849 

36 

101 

86 

92 

72 

61 

94 

60 

59 

2582 

42 

246 

41 



32 
54 
53 
58 
27 
32 

344 
90 
59 

170 
30 
33 
35 

463 
20 
48 
55 
46 
36 
35 
55 
30 
37 
1435 
26 

143 
22 



16 
60 
36 
40 
23 
33 

306 
83 
47 

174 
29 
23 
18 

386 
16 
53 
31 
46 
36 
26 
39 
30 
22 
1147 
16 

103 
19 



100 
45 

123 
44 
36 
45 

126 

162 
79 

263 
30 
37 
24 

193 
36 
67 
38 
47 
40 
28 
21 
31 
70 

818 
34 

203 
52 



10 

2 

7 

16 

14 

9 

32 

17 

6 

161 

41 

44 

, . . . 

22 
43 
12 

" ' 2 
26 



59 
24 
75 
30 
23 
30 
71 
93 
30 

157 
18 
26 
12 

106 
18 
35 
25 
23 
27 
17 
14 
24 
47 

460 
16 

127 
32 



41 
21 
48 
14 
13 
15 
55 
69 
49 

106 
12 
11 
12 
87 
18 
32 
13 
24 
13 
11 
7 
7 
23 

358 
18 
76 
20 



95 
194 
123 

73 
110 
114 
769 
188 
181 
436 

93 

76 

98 
717 
113 
155 

64 
157 
138 
109 
113 
127 
108 
3185 

59 
391 

84 



42 
94 
51 
39 
53 
47 

346 
79 
81 

197 
48 
42 
48 

324 
57 
77 
40 
83 
59 
52 
58 
50 
60 
1511 
27 

201 
42 



53 

100 

72 

34 

57 

67 

423 

109 

100 

239 

45 

34 

50 

393 

56 

78 

24 

74 

79 

57 

55 

77 

48 

1674 

32 

190 

42 



91 
189 
115 

69 
103 
110 
756 
173 
176 
425 

89 

73 

94 
693 
104 
147 

54 
154 
131 
107 
108 
122 

97 
3116 

58 
376 

81 



39 


52 


92 


97 


48 


67 


36 


33 


50 


53 


45 


65 


337 


419 


71 


102 


80 


96 


191 


234 


46 


43 


41 


32 


45 


49 


310 


383 


52 


52 


74 


73 


32 


22 


83 


71 


55 


76 


52 


55 


55 


53 


46 


76 


54 


43 


475 


1641 


27 


31 


192 


184 


41 


40 


37 


36 


16 


15 


30 


32 


17 


34 


25 


25 


37 


42 


28 


20 


21 


22 


5 


8 


20 


14 


14 


21 


23 


18 


26 


20 


11 


11 


30 


19 


36 


46 


32 


25 


15 


15 


11 


11 


33 


37 


30 


22 


18 


11 


25 


17 


25 


18 


19 


33 


33 


33 


18 


20 


16 


16 


52 


29 


33 


29 


17 


24 


12 


21 



46 



REPORXrOF THE 



No. 13 



Table 33— Deaths (exclusive of Stillbirths) by Single Years of Age and by Age Groups 

in the Province of Ontario, 1935 



AGES 



Total for Province 



Total Male Female 



All ages 

Under 1 year* 

1 year 

2 years 

3 " 

4 " 

Total under 5 years 

5 years 

6 " 

7 " 

8 " 

9 " 

Total 5-9 years . . . . 

10 years 

11 " 

12 " 

13 " 

14 " 

Total 10-14 years. . 

15 years 

16 " 

17 " 

18 " 

19 " 

Total 15-19 years. . 

20 years 

21 " 

22 " 

23 " 

24 " 

Total 20-24 years . . 

25 years 

26 " 

27 " 

28 « 

29 " ; ; ; 

Total 25-29 years. . 

30years 

31 " 

32 " 

33 " 

34 " ; ; ; ; 

Total 30-34 years . . 

35 years 

36 " 

37 " 

38 " 

39 " '.'.'.'.'.'. 

Total 35-39 years . . 

40 years 

41 « 

42 " 

43 " 

44 " ; ; ; ; 

Total 40-44 years . . 

45 years 

46 " 

47 " 

48 " 

49 " 

Total 45-49 years . . 



36.317 

3,515 
399 
197 
150 
110 



4.371 



102 
95 



73 
78 



76 
99 
83 
116 

145 

519 

138 
131 
129 
118 
124 



640 

140 
156 
154 
123 
162 

735 

160 
151 
169 
149 
162 

791 

182 
172 
187 
199 
203 



943 

224 
194 
261 
244 
253 



1.176 

273 
263 
287 
323 
311 



1,457 



19,281 

1,997 

223 

96 

96 

72 



2,484 



57 
54 
49 
42 
46 



48 
43 
48 
50 
50 



239 

41 
55 
52 
63 
85 



296 

85 

72 
56 
52 
60 



75 
86 
72 
56 
69 

358 

85 
65 
91 
73 
89 

403 

96 
86 
83 
100 
95 



125 
106 
139 
136 
137 



168 
143 
152 
183 
183 



17.036 

1.518 
176 
101 
54 
38 



1.887 



45 
41 
37 
31 
32 



29 
35 
27 
26 
37 

154 

35 
44 
31 
53 
60 

223 

53 
59 
73 
66 
64 



315 



65 
70 



67 
93 



75 
86 



86 
86 

104 
99 

108 



122 
108 
116 



105 
120 
135 
140 
128 



AGES 



Total for Provincr 



Total Male Female 



50 years 

51 " 

52 " 

53 " 

54 " 

Total 50-54 years 

55 years 

56 " 

57 " 

58 " 

59 " 

Total 55-59 years 

60 years 

61 " 

62 " 

63 " 

64 " 

Total 60-64 years 

65 years 

66 " 

67 " 

68 " 

69 " 

Total 65-69 years 

70 years 

71 " 

72 " 

73 " 

74 " 

Total 70-74 years 

75 years 

76 " 

77 " 

78 " 

79 " 

Total 75-79 years 

80 years 

81 " 

82 " 

83 " 

84 " 

Total 80-84 years 

85 years 

86 " 

87 " 

88 " 

89 " 

Total 85-89 years 

90 years 

91 " 

92 " 

93 " 

94 " 

Total 90-94 years 

95 years 

96 " 

97 " 

98 " 

99 " 

Total 95-99 years 

1 00 years and over . . 
Not stated 



384 

343 
411 
377 
396 



1,911 

420 
430 
441 
489 
511 



508 
459 
560 
584 
596 



2.707 

665 
629 
678 
739 
713 



3,424 

799 
700 
868 



966 
912 
830 
847 
814 



797 
649 
659 
581 
549 



3,235 

517 
393 
362 
293 
264 



1,829 

197 

173 
128 
97 
80 



675 

53 
40 
25 
21 
13 



20 
11 



216 
193 
221 
200 
228 



233 
235 
267 
277 
287 



1.299 

280 
251 
310 
345 
323 



1,509 

370 
338 
364 
400 
381 



430 

385 
463 
478 
512 



495 
439 
447 
438 
430 



2.249 

403 
342 
316 
281 
239 



1,581 

242 
184 
159 
122 
128 



835 

73 
72 
47 
38 
31 



261 

21 

15 

11 

7 

3 



168 
150 
190 
177 
168 



853 

187 
195 
174 
212 
224 

992 

228 
208 
250 
239 
273 



1,198 

295 
291 
314 
339 
332 



1,571 

360 
315 
405 
410 
467 



471 
473 
383 
409 
384 



2,120 

394 
307 
343 
300 
310 



1,654 

275 
209 
203 
171 
136 



994 

124 
101 
81 
59 
49 

414 

32 
25 
14 
14 
10 



95 



♦For age periods under 1 year, see Table 30. page 42. 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



47 



Table 34 — Deaths (exclusive of Stillbirths) Classified by Racial Origin of Decedents 

in the Province of Ontario, 1935 



RACIAL ORIGIN 



Ontario 



Total Male Female 



RACIAL ORIGIN 



Ontario 



Total Male Female 



All Origins 

English 

Irish 

Scottish 

Welsh 

French 

German 

Armenian 

Austrian 

Belgian 

Bulgarian 

Chinese 

Czech and Slovak 

Danish 

Dutch 

Finnish 

Greek 

Hindu 



36.317 

13,169 

8.128 

6,114 

175 

3,169 

1.693 

9 

82 

51 

8 

70 

46 

35 

620 

203 

30 



19.281 


17,036 


6.946 


6,223 


4,165 


3,963 


3,120 


2.994 


103 


72 


1,726 


1,443 


880 


813 


8 


1 


50 


32 


30 


21 


8 




66 


4 


31 


15 


23 


12 


322 


298 


141 


62 


20 


10 



Hungarian .... 

Icelandic 

Indian , 

Italian 

Japanese , 

Jewish 

Negro , 

Norwegian .... 

Polish , 

Roumanian . . . . 

Russian 

Serb and Croat 

Swedish 

Swiss 

Syrian 

Ukrainian* 

Other 

Not specified . . , 



89 

3 

1443 

289 

1 

392 

119 

38 
299 

43 
103 

57 
101 

37 

27 
187 

22 
465 



62 

249 

173 
1 

210 
73 
25 

188 
35 
76 
47 
67 
21 
16 

127 
16 

256 



27 

3 

194 

116 

182 
46 
13 

111 
8 
27 
10 
34 
16 
11 
60 
6 

209 



♦Including "Galician" and "Bukovinian." 
tlncluding one female Eskimo. 



48 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



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49 





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50 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



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REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



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57 



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58 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 





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54r. Dt otner icmaie genuai organs. 
54d. Of the brain 

54e. Of the thyroid gland 

54f. Of the prostate gland 

54g. Of other or unspecified sites. . 

55. Tumours, nature not specified. 


55b. Of the uterus 

55d. Of the brain 

55e. Of the prostate eland 

55g. Of other unspecified sites 

Class III.— Rheumatic Diseases, 
Diseases of Nutrition and of 
THE Endocrine Glands and 
Other General Diseases 

Total 










— 

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rt 
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3 

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57. Chronic rheumatism, osteo- 

arthritis 

58. Gout 

59. Diabetes mellitus 

60. Sriirvv 


62. Pellagra 

65. Diseasesof the pituitary gland. 

66. Diseases of the thyroid and 

narathvroid elands 





REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



59 



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60 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



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REPORT OF THE 



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REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



71 

























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REPORT OF THE REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 No. 13 







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a *jo. 






































._, 


^^ 










iTi OO^ 


























































10 fN 


«^ .-1 *— ^^ 




O 0-* 


















00 -"00 


























r^ 


■« vC 






lo ^ 










































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O ■* 






1 










"^ *^^ 






1 




















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rt— CM ^ 




lO CO 


















vC -"VO 


























sT 





vC ■ 




o o-* 


















\0 *-'\0 


























rv 


Of 






lo oo. 
















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lO -^JIO 


















?s .-• 




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■* 


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o o-* 
















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lO *J10 
























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■<)' 




^^ 




lO oa 




















w 






















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9 03 








es 


(N 


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" ; 


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^ iJTj. 


























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1/5 OO' 




















t») *jf<5 




























r<- 


CS .- 






CN »-i 




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moo 


























<S -MtS 


























^H 






















O'* 
























r) -ufN 






























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^H ^^ ^H 




10 o» 




















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1 




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vO (^ 





















h- 


1 








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l^fe gfc 














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R 






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c 


95 















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b 


•S Tu. 






ath. 

deat 
ned. 







Capital puni 

LASS XVIII.- 
Causes 








en 

< 



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m — 




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tN (Nt«^ 


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f^ 






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CNIO 


























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IS^fcgfc^fe ^togfc;5lx,;g 


_4 

3 

T3 

C 

0. 
c 

1 
c 

c 

(L) 

12 

c 
< 


t 

c 



B 
>■ 

•a 

4; 

= 
a 


c 

•0 
't 

< 

m 




c 

4) 

!2 
"0 


> 
a 

u 




C 
41 

'S 

nj 


t- 

w 
d 




'0 

— 

Ti 
>. 

u 





a 
•0 

c 
rt 
_4; 

is 

3 

< 




C 

1-1 


c 
c 
2 

C 

V 

£. 




C 


i 

c 
<« 

»- 

n 




B 
_C 

n 
ki 


c 

c 
nl 
i-< 

< 





74 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEA.TH 


Single 


Married 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


Deaths — All Causes 
Total 




36317 


5198 


971 


1046 


1293 


2281 


5 


188 


2487 


5977 


7181 


5 


9684 










M 
F 


19281 
17036 


2971 
2227 


585 
386 


684 
362 


801 
492 


1080 
1201 


5 


36 
152 


1139 
1348 


3474 
2503 


4851 
2330 


4 

1 


3651 
6033 


Class I. — Infectious and 
Parasitic Diseases 

Total 




3069 


706 


251 


250 


103 


99 


1 


52 


436 


441 


287 


1 


442 




M 

F 






1635 
1434 


381 
325 


109 
142 


153 
97 


75 
28 


46 
53 


1 


8 
44 


213 
223 


291 
150 


193 
94 


1 


164 

278 




M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


24 

15 

2 

3 

49 

40 

32 

25 

65 

79 

14 

19 

472 

486 

31 

43 

16 

28 

225 

210 

31 
22 

22 
24 
147 
159 
15 
14 
39 
35 

10 

4 

15 
9 

15 
9 

13 
9 


3 

4 


5 

2 


5 
1 










2 
6 


7 






2 
















2 












1 














1 
2 










1 
1 
1 




I 




43 

37 
27 
16 
65 
78 
12 
13 
98 
64 
11 
4 
3 
4 
46 
38 

3 

1 

14 

6 

21 

11 

8 

6 

10 

13 

6 

1 

1 

7 
5 
6 
3 


1 
2 
3 
2 


1 








1 




























1 






1 










1 








6 








9. Whooping-cough 






























1 

1 

3 

37 

42 












i 

19 
13 


1 

1 

15 

11 




























1 

77 

48 

3 

3 

1 

1 

42 

19 

6 
3 










14 
11 


19 
31 
2 
5 
2 
5 
6 
9 

2 
2 

1 

2 
6 

8 
2 

1 
3 
3 






115 

69 

5 

2 

3 

5 

54 

33 

10 

5 

2 

41 
23 


1 


77 






8 


189 
10 




1 

""6 

4 

1 








1 




27 




1 
1 
9 
5 

1 
1 


1 

1 
7 
7 

1 

1 
5 
2 
2 


5 










11 


lie. With pneumonia 

llD. With other diseases of 
the respiratory system 






26 
27 

2 

1 


28 




3 


65 

7 






9 


He. With intestinal compli- 






3 








2 
9 
12 


2 
25 
20 

1 
1 
8 
3 


10 




12 
8 


4 

4 






24 






4 


67 












1 
5 
4 

1 




3 








2 






4 


16. Poliomyelitis and polioen- 
cephalitis (acute) 


1 

1 
2 

2 

""l 
1 


1 




1 
1 


7 














1 7. Lethargic or epidemic en- 


2 

1 

2 


1 


1 






1 
1 

2 
2 
2 
2 


6 
5 

2 

1 

■ "i 




1 










18. Epidemic cerebrospinal 






























22 Tetanus 


1 

1 




1 






































23-32. Tuberculosis 


708 
595 


70 
63 


75 
108 


113 

74 


41 
16 


12 
15 


1 


6 
32 


137 
144 


143 
72 


51 
17 




59 
54 


23. Tuberculosis of the re- 

spiratory system 

24. Tuberculosis of the men- 

inges and central ner- 


M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 


599 
498 

40 
40 

18 
25 

12 
8 

5 

1 


31 
23 

27 
29 

3 

4 

3 


60 

97 

7 
3 

2 
4 

1 


96 
66 

2 

1 

3 
5 

5 
2 


40 
12 


12 
11 




4 
28 


125 
130 

3 
3 

1 
3 


128 
66 

. 

6 

2 

1 

1 

2 


47 
16 




56 
49 




1 






1 

1 
2 






25. Tuberculosis of the intes- 
tines anc" peritoneum.. 




1 








2 


2 






26. Tuberculosis of the verte- 












2 






1 




27. Tuberculosis of the bones 
and joints (vertebra! 
column excepted) . . . . 


1 


1 


















1 







REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



75 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






Can- 
ada 


Brit- 
ish 


Foreign 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




Not 
stat- 
ed 


USA 


Other 




1 


27003 


6427 


905 


1825 


157 


3220 


3327 


3322 


3329 


3322 


2833 


2854 


2604 


2724 


2778 


2811 


3193 




" 1 


14069 
12934 


3448 
2979 


448 
457 


1204 
621 


112 
45 


1697 
1523 


1794 
1533 


1780 
1542 


1722 
1607 


1715 
1607 


1493 
1340 


1506 
1348 


1395 
1209 


1439 
1285 


1471 
1307 


1543 
1268 


1726, 
1467 






2368 


413 


65 


210 


13 


269 


399 


377 


314 


304 


210 


190 


198 


192 


182 


199 


235 






1194 
1174 


243 
170 


31 
34 


160 
50 


7 
6 


144 
125 


218 
181 


193 
184 


178 
136 


146 
158 


113 
97 


102 
88 


115 
83 


97 
95 


95 

87 


110 

89 


124 
111 






22 

13 

2 

2 

49 

39 

30 

21 

65 

78 

14 

17 

383 

393 

27 

36 

13 

23 

178 

171 


1 
2 




1 




2 




1 


1 






1 
2 


3 
5 


8 
2 


3 


2 


3 
2 

1 


1 




4 
1 


























5 








1 










1 

7 
9 
3 
2 
10 
10 

67 
50 

2 
6 
3 




1 
5 
2 
1 
1 
5 
3 
4 
3 
9 
8 

1 

1 
1 
2 






1 
1 

4 
2 
2 
3 
1 
3 
15 
26 
















2 

1 

4 

1 

4 

17 

2 

1 

124 

118 

5 

8 

5 

7 

66 

60 


2 
7 
4 
1 
13 
8 
2 

88 

96 

11 

9 

3 

5 

36 

41 


9 
7 


7 
3 


1 

1 
3 
2 
3 
3 


1 
1 
1 
1 
6 
3 


7 
3 
1 
2 
6 
7 

2 

17 

20 

2 

1 

1 
3 
12 


7 

5 

1 

3 

5 

7 

1 

2 

25 

28 

1 

5 

1 

2 

10 

14 


7 




2 


1 
2 
1 






1 
10 

5 
3 

2 










8 




1 




4 
3 
9 
2 

"32 

45 

3 

1 


1 
5 
7 
2 
1 
16 
22 
1 
2 


9 






1 














10 




"' 66 

70 

4 

6 

2 

3 

31 

31 


1 

8 

13 


1 
14 
9 


"i 

1 


2 

52 

48 

4 

7 

1 

2 

30 

19 


9 
8 
2 
2 

2 
1 


3 

18 
17 


11 
ll.\ 




. 

2 
6 
4 


1 




1 
1 
1 
10 
6 


1 
1 
2 
6 
10 


Ub 








1 
33 
18 


5 
19 
17 


1 
9 
10 






9 
4 


1 


lie 




24 
18 

22 
20 
119 
125 
13 
13 
26 
29 


4 

4 


1 


2 




2 
3 

1 

2 

14 

15 


6 

5 

4 

4 

38 

34 


5 
5 

3 

6 

30 

30 

1 
1 
4 
4 


7 
4 

4 
4 
18 
17 
2 
1 
4 
3 


2 
2 

1 


1 
1 

1 


1 


1 


2 
2 

2 
1 
3 
6 
3 
1 
2 
2 


2 


1 


1 


llD 










2 


1 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
5 


4 

6 
9 

1 
3 
3 
3 


2 

'9 
6 
1 

2 

4 

1 


1 

1 

11 

6 

6 


llE 




1 

25 
25 

1 


2 

5 
1 


■ 3 
4 


1 






7 

20 

. 

5 
2 


4 
8 
1 
2 
6 
3 


4 
5 
3 

2 
3 


111- 

13 




1 
2 
2 












6 

3 


4 

1 


1 


1 


3 

2 


15 




10 

4 

9 
6 

14 
7 

12 
8 












1 

4 


3 

1 

, 

3 

1 
1 






2 


1 




3 

1 

3 
2 

1 








16 












1 

2 

1 

3 
2 

1 
1 






1 


1 

2 


2 
• 1 






5 
2 

1 
1 


1 


1 




1 
1 

2 








1 


17 




1 












2 






2 
1 
2 


18 






1 
1 




3 
3 


1 
2 

1 






1 
3 


1 


1 
1 


2 


22 




1 






























443 
474 


134 

76 


12 
11 


115 
30 


4 
4 


55 
48 


60 
34 


62 
54 


70 
52 


78 
69 


65 

47 


56 

57 


70 

47 


37 
53 


41 
41 


51 
44 


63 
49 


23-32 




361 
391 


123 
65 


10 
9 


103 
29 


2 
4 


45 
37 


51 
25 


49 
46 


63 
39 


65 
56 


57 
39 


52 
50 


58 
42 


31 
45 


32 
35 


41 
37 


55 
47 


23 




37 
36 

10 
20 

7 
7 

4 
1 


1 
2 

4 
5 

2 

1 

1 


2 
2 


1 


1 


4 
3 

2 

S 

1 
1 

1 


2 
5 

2 
3 

2 


6 

2 

2 
2 

1 
1 


4 

2 

1 
3 

1 


5 
5 

2 
4 

1 
3 


1 

4 

2 
3 


2 
4 

2 
2 


5 
3 

3 

1 

2 


2 
3 

. .. . . 


3 
3 

1 
2 


4 
6 

2 


2 

1 


24 




1 


1 


25 






3 






1 


26 




2 
1 


1 














1 






1 


1 
1 


27 

























76 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 






Si 


ngle 


Married 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


27a. Of bones 


F 

M 

M 

M 
F 

M 
F 

F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 
F 
F 

F 
M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
M 
F 


1 

5 

1 

^ 
1 

14 
4 

1 

16 
17 
11 
16 

1 

4 

1 

103 

44 

2 
6 

41 
27 

1 
1 
1 
1 

1 

4 
2 

11 
10 
3 
3 

1 

4551 
















1 










27b. Of joints 


1 


1 












2 
1 


1 






28. Tuberculosis of the skin 

and sub-cutaneous cel- 

r* lular tissue 


















29. Tuberculosis of the lym- 
phatic system (bron- 
chial, mesenteric and 
retroperitoneal glands 
excepted) 


2 
1 














1 










1 
2 




















30. Tuberculosis of the genito- 
urinary system 


3 


1 








5 
2 


2 

1 

1 
3 




















1 


31. Tuberculosis of other or- 
gans 






















32. Disseminated tuberculo- 
sis 


2 


2 
3 

1 
3 


4 

4 








1 
1 


2 
4 
2 
4 






2 




1 










1 


32a. Acute 






2 






1 










1 
1 






1 


32b. Chronic 


















32c. Not specified 




1 












1 






1 






1 
12 
















34. Syphilis 


11 
12 


2 
3 


6 

1 


2 
1 




1 
2 


12 
5 

1 

1 

9 
2 


37 
11 

1 


5 




15 




9 


35. Gonococcus infection and 
other venereal diseases 










1 

9 
4 


2 

1 
3 


1 

2 
1 














1 


36. Purulent infection, septi- 
caemia (non-puerperal) 


1 

1 


5 
2 






5 
3 

1 


3 
3 




6 


39. Other diseases due to 
protozoal parasites. . . . 




1 


7 


40. Ankylostomiasis 






















1 


41. Hydatid cysts 


















1 
1 








4lA. Of the liver 
























42. Other diseases caysed by 
helminths 






1 

2 


















43. Mycoses 




1 














1 
















1 
2 






1 


44. Other infectious or para- 
sitic diseases 


5 

5 
2 
3 

1 
2 
2 




2 
1 


1 








J 


1 
















3 


44a. Chicken-pox 










1 






























44b. German measles 
























44c. Others under this title. 




2 

1 


1 








1 


J 


1 
















3 




















Class II. — Cancer and 
Other Tumours 

Total 


45 


37 


79 


237 


307 




4 


322 


1279 


1007 




1234 




M 
F 






2070 
2481 


21 

24 


20 
17 


27 
52 


109 
128 


128 
179 




2 
2 


92 
230 


573 
706 


664 

343 




434 
800 


45-53. Cancer and other ma- 
lignant tumours 


M 
F 


1952 
2262 


13 

15 


17 
10 


22 
40 


104 
118 


124 
168 




1 
1 


87 
184 


545 
640 


632 
328 




407 
758 


45. Cancer of the buccal 
cavity and pharynx. . . 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


132 
35 

1119 

1004 

40 

.?9 

558 
310 
125 
105 

108 
151 






1 
1 

13 
10 


15 

60 

44 
5 


13 

7 

62 

76 

5 

3 

39 
19 
3 
10 

3 
8 






4 
4 

49 

46 

1 


21 

4 

352 

251 

8 

13 

168 
66 

43 
24 

35 
46 


44 
2 

361 

183 

8 

6 

189 
64 
37 
15 

37 
28 




34 




1 

1 
1 


3 

1 






16 


46. Cancer of the digestive 
tract and peritoneum. 




1 


217 
392 


46a. Of the oesophagus 






13 














17 


46b. Of the stomach and duo- 
denum 






7 
1 

I 


25 

IS 

8 

4 

7 

5 






21 
8 
2 
9 

6 
5 


100 












137 


46c. Of the rectum 


1 
1 


1 
1 






28 








38 


46d. Of the liver and biliary 
ducts 




1 


19 










59 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



77 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






Can- 
ada 


Brit- 
ish 


Foreign 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




Not 
stat- 
ed 


USA 


Other 






1 
4 
































1 
1 


27a 




1 








1 










1 






1 




1 


27b 






1 




























1 




28 




3 
1 

9 

1 

1 

12 

16 

8 

15 

1 

3 

1 

59 

33 
















1 










1 


1 






29 






















1 












1 
2 




4 
1 




1 


2 

1 


1 
1 


1 
7 


4 
1 


1 


1 

1 




2 


1 


1 


30 




















31 




1 
1 
1 
1 




3 




1 
2 


1 


3 
2 
3 
2 


1 


2 
2 
1 
2 




1 


2 
2 
2 
2 


2 

2 


1 
1 
1 
1 


2 
1 

2 

1 


32 






2 








32a 






2 


J 


6 






















32b 








1 




1 






1 


1 




1 










32c 












1 
5 
2 














20 
6 


2 
3 


21 
1 


1 
1 


14 
4 


8 
3 


6 

4 


7 
8 


3 
5 


10 

1 


10 

4 


8 
2 


16 
4 


7 
4 


9 
3 


34 




1 
5 

31 
22 






1 
1 

3 
1 


















1 

6 

5 


2 

5 
1 


1 






35 












1 

3 
2 








2 


1 

1 
2 










6 
4 


1 




1 
5 


2 
4 


3 
2 


4 
1 


4 
1 


6 


2 
3 


36 




1 
1 

3 

1 

7 
8 
3 
3 


















1 
















39 






















1 












40 




1 
1 

. . , . 

1 

2 

1 










1 
1 




















41 
































4lA 






1 


















1 








42 








1 










1 






2 




43 














1 
2 








1 








1 

1 


1 




] 

4 


2 


1 
2 


2 
1 
1 






1 






2 


44 








1 




2 
















44a 












1 


1 
1 
. 














1 






1 
3 
5 
























44b 




2 
1 


1 
1 


1 




1 
3 


1 


2 


1 
1 






1 








1 


44C 








1 




1 




















3004 


1173 


117 


243 


14 


339 


350 


366 


384 


381 


422 


405 


389 


392 


366 


373 


384 






1295 
1709 


574 
599 


45 

72 


149 
94 


7 

7 


140 
199 


155 
195 


185 
181 


179 
205 


161 
220 


181 
241 


186 
219 


198 
191 


194 
198 


144 
222 


188 
185 


159 
225 






1203 
1551 


555 
553 


44 
68 


144 
84 


6 
6 


136 
191 


147 
183 


178 
163 


165 

185 


150 
201 


169 
215 


172 
200 


192 
176 


180 
182 


135 
202 


177 
168 


151 
196 


45-53 




91 
26 


32 
8 




8 
1 


1 


12 

2 


10 

2 


13 

2 


11 

2 


6 

1 


11 

5 


9 
3 


16 
2 


13 
5 


9 
3 


16 
4 


6 

4 


45 




660 
700 

24 
26 


336 

232 

12 

10 


29 

25 

2 


90 

44 

2 

3 


4 
3 


76 

73 

3 

2 


90 

84 
5 
4 


102 

61 

5 

3 


98 

79 

4 

5 


94 

93 

3 

2 


93 
114 

2 


91 

90 

5 

5 


104 
84 

5 
4 


108 

73 

2 

3 


75 

93 

2 

2 


94 

77 
3 

1 


94 

83 

3 

6 


46 
46a 




330 
205 

72 

74 


173 
77 
40 
28 


9 
11 

5 

1 


44 
16 

7 
2 


2 
1 
1 


42 
25 
10 

7 


36 
26 
13 

7 


54 
18 
13 

4 


51 

25 

9 

9 


48 

31 

5 

12 


50 

44 

8 

12 


43 
26 
11 

8 


42 
20 
11 

8 


60 

23 

11 

7 


37 
26 
15 
14 


48 
21 
10 

7 


47 

25 

9 

10 


46 b 
46c 




71 
107 


24 
28 


2 

7 


11 

7 


' ' 2 


3 
9 


9 
9 


6 
11 


8 
14 


11 
10 


13 
17 


9 
18 


15 
13 


11 
16 


6 
14 


10 

8 


7 
12 


46d 



78 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Single 


Married 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


46e. Of the pancreas 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 
F 
F 
F 

F 
M 
F 

M 

M 
M 
M 

M 

M 
M 
F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 
F 
F 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

M 
F 

M 
F 


48 

55 

7 

11 

233 

333 

112 

44 

23 

5 

66 

32 

8 

5 

15 

2 

353 

226 

127 

118 

6 

418 

369 
98 
27 

219 

13 

12 
51 
36 

163 

254 
10 

4 

1 

1 

27 

33 

87 
32 
26 
30 
37 

13 

8 

9 

3 

13 

30 

17 

11 

8 

13 

3 

1 

103 

200 

38 

66 

1 
28 
31 

S 
45 








2 
2 


1 
3 

1 






5 
4 


24 
22 
3 
4 
71 
76 

47 

15 

8 

1 

29 

10 

3 

4 

7 


11 

7 




5 








1 






16 


46f. Of the peritoneum 




2 






1 






2 
13 
16 

9 
3 

2 
1 
4 
2 
1 






1 
14 
19 

7 
4 

1 
1 

5 
2 






4 


46g. Of other organs 






4 
5 

1 
1 


10 
33 

9 

3 
4 






79 
63 

16 
5 
3 




42 












121 


47. Cancer of the respiratory 




2 






21 








13 


47a. Of the larynx 










5 














2 


47b. Of the lung 




1 




4 
2 






11 

5 

1 




12 








11 


47c. Of the mediastinum . . . 




1 


1 






2 














47d. Of other organs of the 
respiratory system. . . . 






2 


1 

1 

16 

13 

3 

11 






1 

1 

62 

31 

31 

10 


1 




2 














48. Cancer of the uterus. . . . 




1 
1 


4 

1 
3 

4 


11 
9 

2 

14 






124 
75 
49 

40 

5 
131 

71 
21 
15 

27 

4 

4 
3 
5 

46 

70 

3 

1 


41 
31 
10 

15 

1 

44 

158 

40 

6 

110 

1 

1 
13 
6 

39 

32 

2 

1 




94 


48a. Of the uterus 






65 


48b. Of the cervix uteri .... 






29 


49. Cancer of other female 
genital organs 


1 


1 






22 


50. Cancer of the breast.... 










3 


1 


14 

3 

1 


33 

9 
3 
2 
3 


31 

25 
6 
1 

16 






35 

10 
4 




129 


5 1 . Cancer of the male gen ito- 
urinary organs 






90 


5lA. Of the bladder 






23 


SlB. Of the kidney 


1 








2 












2 
4 


61 


SlD. Of the testicles and an- 


2 




1 
1 






1 


5lE. Of other male genito- 


1 
2 


2 
7 
7 

8 
17 

1 
1 






3 






1 






2 


23 








18 


53. Cancer of other or not 
specified organs 


9 

12 

1 


11 
6 


4 
6 


9 
13 






15 
23 


22 


53a. Of the eye and orbit . . . 




1 


74 
3 














1 
1 












































1 


53c. Of the glandular system 


3 
2 
3 
5 
5 


1 

1 

1 

4 

1 
4 
2 


2 

1 

3 
3 


2 
3 

2 
1 
1 
2 
2 

1 


1 
4 

6 
3 
1 






4 
3 

4 
5 
2 
1 
6 

1 


8 
9 

26 

7 

7 

14 

11 

3 

2 


6 

5 

11 

4 
2 
3 
4 

4 
2 
7 




5 








8 


53d. Of the female urinary 
organs 




1 


31 


53e. Of the bones and joints 


5 








9 


53f. Of the brain 






1 




1 






3 


53g. Of the spine and spinal 






1 








2 
1 






2 


53h. Of the neck 








1 






















2 
1 
1 


1 
5 
8 
4 
3 
1 
2 

1 






S3i. Of the abdomen 








1 
3 


1 
1 






4 
5 
6 

1 
2 

1 

1 




1 




1 
1 


1 

2 








11 


53j. Of other specified organs 






4 






1 


1 
1 






1 
2 
2 


3 


53k. Multiple cancer 










2 








1 


1 
1 






6 


53m. Of unspecified or un- 




























1 
4 

46 
6 

20 






54. Non-malignant tumours. 
54a. Of the ovary 


7 
6 


2 
5 

1 
1 


5 

11 

6 

2 


4 
9 
3 
3 

1 

1 
1 


4 

11 

1 

4 




1 
1 


23 
64 
12 
30 


29 

14 

3 

2 




24 

33 

6 


54b. Of the uterus 




1 


3 


54c. Of other female genital 
organs 




54d. Of the brain 


5 
5 


2 
3 


2 
2 








2 
11 


10 
4 
3 

14 

4 

6 

4 

5 
2 


3 

1 




3 










4 


54e. Of the thyroid gland . . 








2 








1 


1 
1 

2 


4 
3 

1 
2 






5 


5 
17 

9 

3 

3 

I 




15 


54f. Of the prostate gland . . 


39 

31 
19 

IS 
19 










14 


54g. Of other or unspecified 
sites 


2 

1 

1 
3 




3 




1 


2 
4 

1 


5 




5 


55. Tumours, nature not spe- 
cified 


1 
2 


. 


1 
1 






3 










9 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



79 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 










Foreign 


Not 




























Not 








stat- 


Can- 


Brit- 






stat- 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


Tulv 


Aug. 


Sept 


Ort. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




ed 


ada 


ish 


USA 


Other 


ed 






























24 


14 


2 


8 




3 


_, 


5 


5 


7 


4 


4 


9 


1 


2 


1 


5 


46e 




35 


15 




5 




3 


5 


3 


7 


3 


7 


7 


9 


.■ 


2 


2 


4 






5 

7 

134 


2 
73 


1 
1 
8 


1 

1 

17 




1 






1 

1 
20 


20 


3 

2 

15 


3 
19 


1 

1 

21 








1 


46f 






1 
19 


1 

23 


1 
13 








1 


14 


25 


22 


22 






246 


72 


5 


10 




27 


33 


21 


18 


34 


30 


23 


29 


20 


34 


38 


26 






51 


46 


2 


13 




8 


5 


9 


7 


12 


12 


8 


11 


16 


6 


10 


8 


47 




27 
13 


12 
8 


1 


3 
2 


I 


3 
2 


5 
1 


4 

1 


4 


8 
4 


3 
4 


5 
3 






6 


4 
2 


2 

1 






2 


3 


47a 




3 

27 


1 
31 


1 


1 
7 




1 
4 


2 
3 






1 
5 










1 
4 










5 


6 


5 


5 


7 


10 


7 


5 


47b 




20 
4 


9 
1 


. . . . . 


2 
2 


1 


2 


2 
1 


3 

2 


4 


6 

2 


2 


3 






5 
1 


4 


1 
1 








1 


47c 




2 

7 

2 

216 


2 
6 


' 








1 


1 
1 


1 


1 
1 


3 

1 

26 


2 
















2 




2 


2 


2 


1 


1 


1 

1 

31 


47d 




103 


16 


16 


2 


29 


32 


36 


27 


31 


32 


22 


32 


25 


30 


48 




147 


63 


7 


7 


2 


20 


21 


23 


16 


25 


15 


17 


15 


21 


12 


17 


24 


48a 




69 


40 


9 


9 




9 


11 


13 


11 


6 


11 


15 


7 


11 


13 


13 


7 


48b 




88 


22 


3 


5 




14 


4 


9 


12 


10 


9 


12 


7 


7 


11 


8 


15 


49 




4 
279 


2 
118 








2 
43 






1 

35 












1 
44 


2 
25 


"■33 


50 




14 


7 




31 


25 


33 


39 


40 


38 


32 






248 


92 


11 


18 




24 


27 


37 


32 


29 


27 


37 


40 


24 


28 


37 


27 


51 




59 


31 


3 


5 




6 


6 


5 


9 


8 


11 


9 


6 


10 


8 


12 


8 


5lA 




16 


10 




1 




4 


3 


2 


1 


2 


2 


3 


4 


2 


1 


1 


2 


5lB 




153 


46 


8 


12 




13 


17 


29 


20 


13 


14 


23 


26 


11 


17 


21 


15 


51c 




11 


2 










1 


1 


1 


2 




1 


3 


1 


1 


1 


1 


5lD 




9 


3 








1 






1 


4 




1 


1 




1 


2 


1 


5lE 




39 


11 




1 




2 


4 


2 


2 


3 


10 


6 


3 


2 


5 


7 


5 


52 




26 
110 


10 
36 










5 
11 


4 
15 


6 
14 


1 
6 


1 
16 


1 
21 


5 
18 


6 

17 


1 
11 


2 
11 


4 
11 






2 


14 


1 


12 


53 




189 


48 


9 


8 




27 


20 


22 


20 


24 


18 


17 


18 


27 


19 


18 


24 






9 
2 
1 

1 
19 


J 


1 






4 


1 








1 


2 




1 
1 






1 
1 


53a 




1 








1 


1 


















1 






53 b 


























1 
1 












6 




2 




2 


1 


2 


2 




2 


8 


5 


2 


1 


1 


53r 




26 


4 




3 




4 


1 


4 


1 


5 


4 


3 


1 


2 


2 


2 


4 






60 


21 


4 


2 




7 


7 


8 


7 


6 


6 


4 


5 


9 


8 


11 


9 


53d 




21 
20 


7 
4 


. 


4 
1 






1 
2 


4 
3 


2 
2 


3 
4 


4 

1 


3 
3 


6 

1 


3 

3 


2 
2 


J 


4 

3 


53e 






1 






24 


5 


1 






3 


2 


1 


4 


2 


3 


3 


3 


1 


3 


4 


1 


53f 




29 
6 


7 
6 


1 






5 
1 


2 


2 
2 


2 
2 


4 
1 


2 
1 


3 
2 


5 


2 
2 


3 

1 


2 

1 


5 






1 




53g 




4 
5 


2 
2 


1 


1 
1 




1 


1 


. 


2 
2 










3 
2 




1 

1 


1 








1 


1 




53h 




3 

6 

25 

11 
















1 




1 




1 

2 
5 














4 
4 
5 


1 


3 




2 
4 


1 
4 
3 


] 
2 
3 


3 
2 
4 


2 
2 


1 
1 
3 


1 
2 


53i 




4 




2 
1 


4 
1 






1 




53j 




7 

5 

11 

3 

1 

79 


4 
1 

1 








1 


1 

1 
1 

1 

1 
7 


3 

1 


1 
2 


1 
3 


2 
2 






1 


1 








1 


2 




1 


1 






53k 






4 


3 






2 


















1 


1 




53m 
































17 


1 


5 


1 


4 


6 


12 


10 


11 


12 


6 


10 


8 


10 


7 


54 




145 


40 


4 


10 


1 


6 


11 


18 


17 


18 


25 


18 


12 


12 


18 


17 


28 






26 


10 




2 




3 


2 


2 


6 


3 


7 


3 


2 


4 


2 


2 


2 


54a 




47 


10 
1 


3 


5 


1 


2 


4 


6 
1 


5 


5 


7 


7 


3 


4 


9 


5 


9 


54b 
54c 




22 


4 




2 




1 


2 


2 


3 


3 


4 


1 


3 


3 


2 


1 


3 


54d 




22 
4 


9 

1 










2 
2 


4 


2 


3 


3 


5 






2 

1 


3 
1 


7 














1 




54e 




39 


5 




1 




1 


3 


5 


3 


4 


5 


2 


6 


4 


1 


5 


6 






27 


8 


1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


5 


3 


3 


7 




5 


3 


6 


2 


54f 




26 


4 




1 




1 


2 


2 


4 


4 


4 


4 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


54G 




11 

13 
13 


5 

2 
6 


1 


2 










1 

2 
3 


3 

1 
1 


3 

1 
1 


1 

2 
1 


1 
3 


4 
4 


4 

1 

2 


2 

1 


4 

1 
1 










1 

1 


1 


55 










2 





80 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Single 




Marr 


ed 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 




F 
F 

M 
F 

M 

M 
F 


1 
1 
5 
6 

1 

9 
11 






















1 


























1 


55d. Of the brain 


1 

1 
















4 

1 










2 


1 


1 
















55f. Of the prostate gland. 










1 

2 

1 






55g. Of other or unspecified 


2 


1 




1 








1 


1 
1 




3 










7 




















Class III. — Rheumatic 
Diseases, Diseases of 
Nutrition and of the 
Endocrine Glands and 
Other General Diseases 

Total 


1050 


143 


47 


27 


39 


43 




6 


70 


249 


181 




245 




M 
F 






412 
638 


79 
64 


28 
19 


11 
16 


15 

24 


18 
25 






22 
48 


85 
164 


83 
98 




71 






6 


174 




M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

M 
F 
F 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 
F 

M 
F 
M 

F 


72 
69 

12 

26 

1 

207 

317 

1 

2 

7 

1 

2 

1 

44 

156 

6 

24 

26 

116 

3 

5 

7 

3 

2 

8 

47 
29 

3 
11 
17 

25 

5 
10 
12 
IS 


10 
15 


15 
12 


6 
6 


4 

1 


1 
3 






7 
15 


16 
8 

3 
7 


8 
3 

5 
6 




5 








6 


57. Chronic rheumatism, os- 






4 










1 


5 






11 


5 


58. Gout 
















5 
6 
1 

6 
1 


8 
3 


4 

4 


7 
10 


13 

9 






45 
87 


65 
66 




54 








121 


62. Pellagra 


1 
















1 






63. Rickets 




1 






































64. Osteomalacia 
















2 

1 

17 
53 
5 
9 
12 
40 








65. Diseases of the pituitary 
























66. Diseases of the thyroid 


9 
6 


4 
3 


1 
4 


2 
10 


3 
8 






17 


1 
19 




2 


66a. Simple goitre 




5 


31 
1 




1 

1 
. ...^ 

2 
6 
3 


1 
2 
2 


1 
1 
3 


1 

1 
7 

1 
1 


4 
3 
4 






16 


2 

1 

16 




4 


66b. Exophthalmic goitre . . . 






1 


66c. Myxoedema, cretinism.. 




4 


24 






















2 


66d. Tetany 
















- 




























66e. Others under this title. . 


2 


























1 






1 




4 


1 




1 


67. Diseases of the thymus 


46 

28 


1 














1 


















68. Diseases of the adrenals 
(Addison's disease) . . . 














2 
2 
6 

2 
2 

4 


1 








1 
3 
6 




2 












3 


69. Other general diseases... 


1 
1 

1 
1 


1 




3 
3 

2 
2 

1 
1 




6 












8 


69a. Fatty or amyloid de- 
generation 
































4 


69c. Others under this title. 


3 
6 






1 






6 














4 




















Class IV. — Diseases of 

the Blood and Blood- 

FoRMiNG Organs 

Total 




533 


46 


19 


15 


24 


39 




1 


42 


101 


125 




121 










M 
F 


260 

273 


27 
19 


12 

7 


10 

5 


10 
14 


14 
25 




1 


22 
20 


54 
47 


72 
S3 




38 
83 










70. Haemorrhagic conditions. 


M 

F 
M 

F 
M 
M 

F 
M 

F 


12 

12 

7 

12 

5 

145 

197 

l.SS 

175 


5 
2 
1 
2 
4 
5 
6 
1 
1 


1 


1 












3 
2 
3 
2 


1 








2 


1 








4 


70a. Simple purpura 




1 






1 








2 


1 








4 


70b. Haemophilia 


1 
2 

1 
















3 

1 
3 

1 


7 
11 

7 
10 


12 
23 
11 
17 






8 
1 
8 


30 
35 
30 
33 


56 
47 
52 
45 




29 








66 


71a. Pernicious anaemia.... 






29 








60 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



81 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 










Foreign 


Not 




























Not 








stat- 


Can- 


Brit- 






stat- 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


lulv 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




ed 


ada 


ish 


USA 


Other 


ed 






























1 
5 
S 
1 

7 
7 


1 


























1 






55a 




















1 












55b 


















2 

1 








2 
2 






1 


55d 




1 








1 






1 






1 






















1 

1 

1 








55f 




2 
4 










1 

1 


1 


• 2 


1 


1 


2 


2 
2 


1 
1 


1 


J 


S5g 










1 






802 


164 


27 


54 


3 


100 


70 


78 


103 


90 


85 


74 


85 


85 


89 


93 


98 






321 


54 


14 


20 


3 


34 


32 


28 


42 


32 


38 


29 


31 


27 


41 


33 


45 






481 


110 


13 


34 




66 


38 


50 


61 


58 


47 


45 


54 


58 


48 


60 


53 






56 


8 


2 


6 




4 


3 


4 


5 


7 


7 


6 


4 


2 


12 


10 


8 


56 




46 


14 




9 




3 




2 


2 


6 


3 


5 


9 


11 


5 


9 


14 






11 
17 


1 
6 








1 
4 


, 


1 

4 


2 

1 


J 


1 
3 


1 


" "l 


1 
1 


2 


2 
7 


1 

2 


57 




1 


2 








1 
155 










1 
18 
























58 




36 


9 


7 




19 


17 


18 


16 


18 


14 


16 


15 


20 


16 


20 


59 




223 


70 


10 


14 




40 


21 


25 


34 


32 


24 


20 


28 


20 


23 


24 


26 






1 
2 
7 
1 
1 

1 

28 


































60 
























1 

1 




1 

1 






62 














1 






1 


1 






2 


63 














1 












1 




















1 






64 










1 
3 
















65 




6 


3 


5 


7 


3 


3 


8 


4 


6 


2 


5 


1 


2 


3 


4 


66 




134 


13 


2 


7 




9 


11 


12 


17 


15 


14 


13 


10 


17 


14 


17 


/ 






2 
21 


2 
2 


2 






1 
1 


1 
3 








2 


, 


2 
1 










66a 




1 




1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


3 








14 


4 


1 


5 


7 


2 


2 


2 


4 


2 




2 


2 




2 


2 


3 


66b 




W 


9 


2 


6 




8 


6 


10 


12 


12 




12 


7 


12 


11 


12 


7 






3 
4 

7 
3 
2 

7 

46 
29 

3 

8 
















1 
1 
2 
1 
1 


1 
1 
1 
















66c 




1 












1 
1 










1 

1 
1 


J 




















1 




66d 














1 




























1 
2 

5 
1 






66e 




1 
1 










1 

2 
4 


1 

3 

1 


3 
1 


2 
2 


1 

6 

4 

1 


2 
2 
















7 
6 


3 
3 


5 
4 

1 
2 


1 

1 


8 
2 

1 


67 






















68 




2 




1 








2 


2 




1 


2 


1 


1 






13 


2 




1 


1 




4 




3 


1 


2 


3 




1 


1 


1 


i 


69 




19 


5 




1 




4 


1 




1 


1 


2 


2 


2 


5 


4 


1 


2 






3 

7 

10 

12 


1 
2 
1 
3 




1 
1 










2 




1 


1 






1 
3 
. 






69a 




.... 


3 


1 
4 




1 


1 

1 
4 


1 


1 
1 

1 








1 
1 


1 

1 


1 
2 


2 
2 


69c 


























401 


93 


7 


31 


1 


39 


48 


55 


53 


51 


51 


26 


39 


29 


37 


46 


59 






193 


38 


3 


25 


1 


23 


25 


26 


26 


22 


28 


7 


19 


15 


17 


22 


30 






208 


55 


4 


6 




16 


23 


29 


27 


29 


23 


19 


20 


14 


20 


24 


29 






7 
8 
4 
8 
3 
118 


1 

3 
1 

3 

16 


1 

. 
1 


3 

1 
2 
1 
1 
9 






3 

1 
2 
1 
1 
14 


1 
1 
1 
1 




2 
1 
2 

1 


2 

. 
18 


2 




..... 


1 

1 


12 


■■■■j 

2 

■ 18 


70 
















70a 








2 
■ ' 5 


11 


1 
■ 10 


1 

1 
6 










70b 




1 


12 


15 


14 


10 


71 




148 


44 


3 


2 




8 


15 


20 


17 


23 


19 


15 


15 


11 


16 


17 


21 






109 


15 


1 


9 


1 


11 


14 


15 


14 


10 


16 


5 


10 


9 


6 


9 


16 


7lA 




130 


40 


3 


2 




6 


14 


17 


15 


20 


18 


14 


13 


10 


16 


13 


19 





82 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Single 


Married 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 




M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


10 
22 

91 
50 
62 
43 

29 
7 

10 
8 

I 


4 
5 

14 
10 
12 
10 

2 

""2 

1 

1 


1 






1 
6 

2 
1 
2 
1 










4 
2 

13 
6 

10 
6 

3 










1 
3 
2 

1 








2 

20 
9 
13 

7 

7 
2 

1 
1 




6 


72. Leukaemia and aleukae- 


9 
6 

5 
5 

4 
1 
. 


5 
3 
4 
3 

1 




1 


15 

7 
6 

4 

9 
3 

5 
2 


9 




8 






1 


7 




7 


72b. Aleukaemia (Hodgkin's 






2 










1 


73. Diseases of the spleen. . 


1 










1 
















3 


74. Other diseases of the blood 
and blood-forming or- 












1 










1 


1 








2 






2 






















Class V. — Chronic Poison- 
ings AND Intoxications 

Total 




67 






5 


9 


3 




1 


13 


18 


7 




11 














M 
F 


60 

7 






5 


9 


3 




1 


10 
3 


17 
1 


7 




8 








3 


























M 

F 

M 
F 

M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

M 
M 


52 
6 
3 
2 

49 

4 

4 

1 
2 
1 
2 

4 

4 






5 


7 


2 




1 


8 
3 

1 


17 

1 
1 


5 




7 








2 


















1 
























2 


75b. Other alcoholic intoxi- 






5 


7 


2 




1 


7 
3 


16 

1 


4 




7 










76. Chronic poisoning, by 
other organic substan- 








1 


1 






1 




1 


















1 


76a. Chronic morphinism . . . 










1 














1 






















1 


76d. Other organic poisoning 
77. Chronic poisoning by 








1 

1 
1 












1 
1 
1 


















2 
2 








77a. Lead (including occu- 




































Class VL — Diseases of the 

Nervous System ant) 

OF THE Organs of 

Special Sense 




1877 


202 


48 


79 


88 


136 




1 


112 


307 


419 




485 




M 
F 


928 
949 


111 
91 


29 
19 


46 
33 


47 
41 


50 
86 






54 
58 


178 
129 


261 
158 




152 






1 


333 


78. Encephalitis (non-epide- 


M 

F 
M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
V 

M 
F 

M 
F 


21 
17 
36 
22 

16 

4 

51 

44 

471 
554 
372 
436 

41 

58 

6 

8 


11 

3 
24 
15 


2 
3 


1 
1 


1 










3 
3 
3 

1 

9 


2 

1 




1 








4 
3 


4 








1 


79. Simple meningitis 

80. Progressive locomotor 

ataxia (tabes dorsalis) 
















2 




2 






1 


2 




1 












4 


1 

1 

1 
2 

2 

1 


3 

1 
1 
1 
1 


1 
4 

4 
4 
4 
4 


4 
4 

11 

19 

8 

17 

2 


34 
60 
28 
43 

1 
9 
1 
2 






3 
2 

14 
14 
13 
9 

1 
3 


14 
9 

104 

77 
82 
56 

9 
12 


12 
11 

192 
114 
150 
92 

17 

10 

2 




12 








9 


82. Cerebral haemorrhage, 
cerebral embolism and 






110 








263 


82a. Cerebral haemorrhage . . 






86 






212 


82b. Cerebral embolism and 






10 












24 


82c. Softening of the brain . . 














3 














2 




4 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



83 



DITION 


NATIVITY, 


AND MONTH OF 


DEATH 


-ONTARIO, 1935- 


-Cont 


inuec 








NATIVITY 


MONTHS 










Foreign 


Not 




























Not 








stat- 


Can- 


Brit- 






stat- 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


.luly 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




ed 


ada 


ish 


USA 


Other 


ed 






























q 
18 

59 


1 
4 








1 
2 

10 










2 

1 

6 


2 


1 
2 

7 


1 

1 

4 


q 


3 
4 

8 


2 
2 

10 


7lB 










1 

7 


3 
9 


2 
9 


3 
10 






18 


1 


13 




72 




40 


6 


1 


3 




6 


5 


3 


6 


5 


3 


2 


4 


2 


2 


6 


6 






43 


13 


1 


5 




8 


4 


6 


6 


6 


6 


2 


5 


3 


4 


6 


6 


72a 




35 


5 


1 


2 




6 


3 


3 


5 


3 


3 


2 


4 


2 


2 


5 


5 






16 

5 

7 
7 

2 
5 


5 

1 
3 




8 

1 




2 


3 
2 
1 


3 

2 


3 

1 
1 
2 

2 

1 


4 
2 






2 


1 


5 


2 
1 


4 

1 
2 


72b 














1 
2 


2 

1 






1 


1 
1 


73 




1 
































74 




1 










2 


3 


















































46 


10 


1 


7 


3 


5 


3 


4 


4 


7 


8 


6 


4 


10 


6 


6 


4 






43 


8 


1 


6 


2 


5 




4 


4 


7 


8 


6 


4 


8 


5 


5 


3 






3 


2 




1 


1 


















2 


1 


1 


1 






36 


8 




6 


2 


4 




3 


4 


6 


6 


6 


3 


6 


5 


5 


3 


75 




3 
3 


2 






1 


. 
















2 


1 


1 


1 














2 








75a 




2 
8 






















1 

5 


1 
5 


3 






33 




6 


2 


3 




3 


4 


4 


6 


6 


3 


6 


75b 




3 
3 








1 


















2 
1 






1 








1 




1 






1 




1 






76 




1 






1 
















2 




















1 


1 








76a 








1 






1 






















1 
4 
4 




1 






1 






1 
1 

1 














76d 








1 
1 






1 
1 






1 
1 








77 




























77a 




1419 


319 


42 


92 


5 


196 


215 


168 


171 


174 


157 


156 


132 


100 


120 


127 


161 






683 


153 


27 


61 


4 


96 


112 


90 


80 


72 


84 


82 


57 


46 


69 


65 


75 






736 


166 


15 


31 


1 


100 


103 


78 


91 


102 


73 


74 


75 


54 


51 


62 


86 






18 


2 




1 




5 


3 


4 


3 




2 


1 


1 


1 






1 


78 




12 


4 




1 




1 


1 


1 


2 


3 


2 




5 


1 




1 








32 


3 




1 




3 


7 


2 


3 


5 


4 


2 


2 


1 


2 


3 


2 


79 




21 
q 








1 


5 
3 


1 
2 


1 
2 


4 
1 


5 


1 


1 






2 


2 


1 
3 






3 


1 


3 


3 


1 


80 




3 
38 


1 

9 


















3 






1 
3 












1 


3 




8 


2 


4 


5 


3 


5 


4 


3 


8 


2 


4 


81 




36 
328 


8 
93 








6 
46 


5 
63 


3 

48 


1 

41 


3 

37 


3 
43 


2 
44 


3 
24 


2 
28 


5 
34 


5 
32 


6 
31 






16 


31 


3 


82 




418 


107 


10 


19 




58 


63 


52 


5^ 


53 


41 


43 


43 


31 


25 


35 


56 






257 


72 


13 


27 


.1 


39 


4q 


37 


31 


27 


4C 


35 


IS 


23 


24 


25 


24 


82a 




327 


88 


5 


16 




42 


51 


41 


43 


44 


28 


30 


40 


28 


20 


27 


42 






27 


10 


2 


2 




2 


5 


5 


5 


5 


1 


1 


2 


1 


6 


5 


3 


82b 




45 


9 


2 


2 




8 


6 


4 


5 


6 


5 


7 




2 


3 


4 


8 






2 

7 


4 

1 1 










3 






1 


. 


1 
1 






1 






82c 










1 


11 2 








2 





84 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





5ex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Single 


Married 




Un- 
der 
IS 


15-24 25-44 45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


82d, Hemiplegia and other 
paralysis, cause not 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 
F 

M 
F 


52 
52 

50 
19 

61 
67 
38 
34 
23 
33 
38 
38 

18 
18 

84 

90 

1 

3 

1 

3 

39 

38 

21 
17 
22 
29 

5 
5 

77 
71 
30 

25 

47 
46 








1 
2 

5 

14 
8 

12 
5 
2 
3 
6 
5 


4 
6 

2 
1 

7 
3 
4 

1 
3 
2 








13 
9 

12 

5 

8 

11 

1 

4 

7 
7 
1 
5 


23 
12 

7 
2 

4 
8 
2 
3 

2 
5 

1 




11 
















23 


83. General paralysis of the 






4 
1 

16 
9 

11 
6 
5 
3 

15 

10 






10 
6 

6 
16 
4 
9 
2 
7 
4 
6 


10 












4 


84. Dementia praecox and 
other psychoses 


1 

. 

4 

1 

18 
18 

11 

5 


4 
3 
2 
2 
2 
1 
6 
5 






2 






8 


84a. Dementia praecox 






2 






4 


84b. Other psychoses 














4 








1 




5 






1 


86. Convulsions (under S years 
years of age) 


































87. Other diseases of the 
nervous system 


2 
3 


2 
1 


3 
4 

1 


5 
11 






4 
5 


12 
10 


32 
18 




13 






33 


87a Chorea 










2 












1 










87b. Neuralgia and neuritis. 




















1 
















1 


1 
8 
3 

2 
2 
2 

4 


1 
21 
11 

9 

3 
2 
3 

2 
2 

7 
2 
3 
1 

4 

1 






87c. Paralysis agitans 








1 
2 

1 


2 

7 

3 
2 








7 














15 


87d. Sclerosis (other than of 
the spinal cord) 






1 






2 
1 
2 
2 


3 










9 


87e Others under this title. 


11 
3 

1 


2 
3 


1 
1 








2 




2 

1 


2 






9 


88. Diseases of the organs of 






1 


















3 


89. Diseases of the ear and 
mastoid process 


40 
45 
17 
15 

23 
30 


6 

4 
2 
2 

4 
2 


3 
3 

2 

1 
3 










9 

5 
2 

1 

7 
4 


12 
8 
4 
5 

8 
3 




1 






1 




2 












1 












89b. Diseases of the mastoid 
process 


















1 




2 












Class VII. — Diseases of 

THE Circulatory 

System 

Total 




11295 


60 


62 


120 


359 


995 


2 


10 


325 


1863 


3186 


2 


4311 










M 
F 


5978 
5317 


37 
23 


30 

32 


72 
48 


230 
129 


487 
508 


2 


1 
9 


173 
152 


1160 
703 


2159 
1027 


2 


1625 
2686 


90-95. Diseases of the heart . 


M 
F 


3905 
3148 


33 
20 


28 
29 


63 

43 


171 
82 


290 
303 


2 


1 
7 


150 
120 


914 

448 


1303 
582 


1 


948 
1514 




M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
I< 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


7 

8 

59 

53 

47 
36 

12 
17 

52C 
541 

432 
461 

8f 
8C 


5 
2 
9 
4 

7 
3 

2 

1 

11 

5 

11 

5 


















2 






















3 
10 

3 

10 
3 




3 




7 
9 

3 
8 

4 

1 

11 
9 

11 
9 


6 
10 

4 

2 
10 

15 
13 

15 
13 


2 

1 

2 

1 


3 






12 
14 

8 
10 

4 

4 

29 
43 

29 
43 


9 
3 

9 
3 




1 






2 


7 


91a. Endocarditis, specified 


3 




1 






1 


7 


9lB. Endocarditis, unspeci- 
fied (under 45 years o 
















1 

2 

2 










92. Chronic endocarditis, val- 
vular diseases 

92a. Endocarditis specified as 
chronic and other val 
vular diseases 

92b. Endocarditis, unspeci 
fied, 45 years and ovei 


17 
16 

14 
12 

3 
4 


51 

57 

38 
46 

13 
11 


1 

1 


107 
76 

87 
59 

20 
17 


159 
84 

131 
73 

28 
11 




119 
236 

95 
199 

24 















37 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



85 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 










Foreign 


Not 




























Not 








stat- 


Can- 


Brit- 






stat- 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




ed 


ada 


ish 


USA 


Other 


ed 






























42 


7 


1 


2 




5 


6 


6 


5 


4 


2 


7 


4 


4 


3 


2 


4 


82d 




39 


9 


3 


1 




7 


6 


7 


5 


1 


7 


5 


3 


1 


2 


4 


4 






30 


8 


1 


10 


I 


2 


4 


3 


2 


5 


3 


4 


4 


5 


3 


3 


12 


83 




12 


5 


1 


1 




2 


6 




2 


2 


1 


1 




1 


2 


1 


1 






43 


9 


1 


8 




6 


9 


6 


4 


4 


7 


5 


6 


3 


4 


3 


4 


84 




47 


14 


1 


5 




8 


6 


6 


6 


/ 


6 


6 


6 


4 




7 


5 






24 


7 


1 


6 




3 


4 


3 


2 


3 


4 


4 


3 


3 


3 


2 


4 


82a 




24 


6 


1 


3 




2 


3 


3 


2 


2 


5 


2 


2 


2 




6 


5 






19 


2 




2 




3 


5 


3 


2 


1 


3 


1 


3 




1 


1 




84b 




23 


8 




2 




6 


3 


3 


4 


5 


1 


4 


4 


2 




1 








30 
3i 


5 
3 


3 

1 






3 
5 


4 

6 


4 

1 


2 
3 


6 
4 


3 
5 


,^ 


1 
1 


1 
3 


2 
2 


2 
3 


3 
2 


85 




1 








18 
18 

65 










6 
3 

8 


2 
11 


2 
3 

5 


3 

1 

8 


1 
1 

4 


1 
7 


1 
2 

7 


1 
3 

6 


2 


11 


2 

1 

9 


6 


86 
















13 


4 


2 




87 




74 
1 


14 


1 


1 




6 
1 


9 


7 


6 


10 


7 


7 


11 


5 


9 


6 


7 


87a 




3 
I 














1 








1 






1 


























1 










87b 




3 
















1 
5 








1 
2 






1 
2 


3 






30 


6 


2 


1 




3 


2 


3 


3 


4 


6 


2 


4 


87c 




32 
17 


5 
3 


1 






2 
2 


2 
5 


5 
1 


2 


4 


5 
2 


4 


5 


3 


4 
5 


1 


1 
2 






1 




87d 




15 
16 

21 


2 
4 

7 








2 
2 
2 


2 
4 
5 


1 

1 


■' ■ 3 
3 


5 

1 
1 


1 


2 


1 
4 
4 


2 


2 
2 
2 


"3 
4 


1 
1 
5 






2 






87e 




1 








4 

3 

68 


1 
2 

7 














1 

1 

7 




2 




2 










88 










1 
6 








1 
5 


1 
9 


1 
9 








2 




7 


10 


7 


6 


7 


4 




89 




59 


8 


1 


3 




5 


4 


4 


11 


14 


5 


9 


3 


4 


5 




7 






26 


3 




1 




1 


2 


4 


4 


3 


9 


1 


1 




5 


3 


4 


89a 




23 

42 
36 


1 

4 

7 


i 






2 

5 
3 


5 
4 


2 

6 
2 


4 

3 

7 


6 

4 
8 


2 

4 
3 


3 

6 
6 


1 

3 
2 




3 


6 


2 

5 
5 






1 
3 




89 b 




4 


2 






8089 


2312 


330 


538 


26 


1045 


1040 


1028 


1022 


1070 


851 


823 


767 


816 


898 


899 


1036 






4221 


1257 


155 


326 


19 


555 


542 


571 


529 


568 


458 


424 


393 


417 


462 


494 


565 






3868 


1055 


175 


212 


7 


490 


498 


457 


493 


502 


393 


399 


374 


399 


436 


405 


471 






2700 


847 


99 


244 


15 


371 


367 


383 


350 


377 


290 


256 


246 


278 


294 


325 


368 


90-95 




2263 


652 


97 


132 


4 


319 


317 


294 


287 


293 


223 


213 


207 


238 


262 


228 


267 






7 










1 




1 


2 




1 






1 




1 




90 




4 

45 


4 
5 








1 
4 


8 


1 
4 


3 
2 






1 
2 






1 
6 


1 

2 


3 






2 


7 




10 


10 


4 


4 


91 




40 


6 


2 


5 




3 


5 


4 


6 


5 




6 


5 


4 


5 


7 


3 






34 


5 


2 


6 




3 


7 


4 


2 


8 


7 


1 


3 


4 


3 


2 


3 


91a 




28 


3 


1 


4 




3 


3 


4 


5 


4 




4 


2 


1 


2 


5 


3 






11 
12 

390 






1 
1 

24 




1 


1 
2 

45 






2 

1 

54 


3 
38 


1 

2 

44 


1 
3 

26 


3 
34 


3 
3 

52 






91b 




3 
90 


1 

12 


48 


1 
43 


2 
33 


47 






4 


56 


92 




405 


99 


15 


22 




65 


47 


53 


53 


47 


40 


38 


28 


38 


49 


36 


47 






328 


76 


7 


17 


4 


44 


41 


44 


36 


40 


32 


34 


23 


26 


40 


32 


40 


92a 




344 


84 


13 


20 




61 


45 


49 


47 


39 


32 


29 


21 


33 


35 


32 


38 






62 


14 


5 


7 




12 


4 


4 


7 


14 


6 


10 


3 


8 


12 


1 


7 


92b 




61 


15 


2 


2 




4 


2 


4 


6 


8 


8 


9 


7 


5 


14 


4 


9 





86 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 



CAUSES OF DEATH 



Sex 



Total 



CONJUGAL CONDITION 



Single 



Un- 








65 


der 


15-24 


25-44 


45H54 


and 


15 








over 



Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 



Married 



15-24 



25-44 



65 
and 
over 



Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 



Wid- 
owed 



93. Diseases of the myocardi- 
um 



93a. Acute myocarditis 

93b. Myocarcitis.unspecified, 
under 45 years of age . 

93c. Chronic myocarditis and 
H myocardial degenera- 
tion 



93d. Myocarditis.unspecified, 
45 years and over .... 

94. Diseases of the coronary 
arteries and angina 
pectoris 



94a. Diseases of the coronary 
arteries 



94b. Embolism and throm- 
bosis of coronary ar- 
teries 



94c. Angina pectoris .... 
95. Other diseases of the heart 



95a. Functional diseases of 
the heart 



9Sb. Other and unspecified.. 



96. Aneurysm (except of the 
heart) 



97. Arteriosclerosis (of cor- 
onary arteries except- 
ed) 



98. Gangrene. 



99. Other diseases of the ar- 
teries 



100. Diseases of the veins 
(varices, haemorrhoids, 
phlebitis, etc.) 



101. Diseases of the lymphatic 
system (lymphangitis, 
etc.) 



102. Idiopathic abnormalities 
of blood pressure . . , 



103. Other diseases of the 
circulatory system. 



Class VIII. —Diseases of 
THE Respiratory 

System 



Total. 



104. Diseases of the nasal 
fossae and annexa. 



105. Diseases of the larynx . 



105a Croup 

105b. Other diseases of the 
larnyx 



M 


47 


F 


41 


^ 


228 


F 


200 



1 204 

1357 

92 

77 

14 
23 



753 
874 



345 
383 



1840 
948 



1399 
745 
353 
163 
275 
241 



1748 

1694 

44 

24 

21 
21 



197 
380 



1636 
1368 



3004 677 



389 
288 



130 

156 

10 

6 



125 



175 

182 

5 

3 

1 
1 



85 
100 



160 

139 

15 

6 



116 
99 



598 
194 



462 

159 

108 

29 

39 

33 

5 

5 

34 

28 

14 
4 



162 

129 

2 



432 

238 

26 

10 



57 
106 



236 
125 



287 
163 



119 
65 



614 
215 



470 

163 

116 

43 

87 

42 

17 

9 

70 

33 

7 
3 



748 

349 

14 

6 

4 
4 



350 
151 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



87 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 










Foreign 


Not 




























Not 








stat- 


Can- 


Brit- 






stat- 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


Tulv 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Her. 




ed 


ada 


ish 


USA 


Other 


ed 






























852 


254 


24 


69 


5 


125 


141 


126 


112 


108 


74 


78 


72 


71 


95 


94 


108 


93 




968 


299 


37 


51 


2 


147 


168 


129 


124 


147 


96 


80 


84 


101 


84 


93 


104 






65 


19 


2 


6 




21 


20 


10 


5 


3 


5 


4 


7 


2 


5 


4 


6 


93a 




59 


13 


3 


2 




16 


19 


13 


3 


2 


5 


2 


4 


7 


3 


3 








8 


3 


1 


1 




2 


1 


2 




1 


2 


2 


1 


1 




1 


1 


93 b 




20 


2 




1 




1 


1 




2 


3 


3 


1 


2 


1 


1 


6 


2 






532 


162 


14 


44 


1 


84 


97 


81 


81 


69 


44 


43 


38 


43 


47 


57 


69 


93c 




615 


199 


23 


35 


2 


103 


125 


84 


79 


100 


63 


45 


52 


53 


51 


56 


63 






247 


70 


7 


17 


4 


18 


23 


2,7, 


26 


35 


23 


29 


26 


25 


43 


32 


32 


93d 




274 


85 


11 


13 




27 


23 


32 


40 


42 


25 


32 


26 


40 


29 


28 


39 






1212 


440 


55 


127 


6 


140 


150 


174 


168 


186 


148 


114 


121 


150 


123 


177 


189 


94 




663 


203 


37 


44 


1 


80 


74 


84 


79 


75 


75 


67 


75 


72 


95 


73 


99 






47 


24 


2 


15 




10 


7 


5 


7 


4 


6 


12 


8 


5 


4 


7 


13 


94a 




25 


9 


1 


5 




5 


2 


5 


4 




3 


2 


6 


1 


4 


2 


6 






903 


343 


45 


103 


5 


97 


116 


134 


126 


143 


118 


80 


92 


117 


94 


133 


149 


94b 




515 


167 


30 


32 




65 


60 


66 


66 


61 


60 


52 


57 


55 


74 


54 


75 






262 


73 


8 


9 




ii 


27 


35 


35 


39 


24 


22 


21 


28 


25 


37 


27 


94c 




123 


27 


6 


7 




10 


12 


13 


9 


14 


12 


13 


12 


16 


17 


17 


18 






104 


58 


6 


17 




45 


23 


30 


23 


19 


19 


18 


23 


18 


18 


18 


21 


95 




183 


41 


6 


10 




23 


23 


23 


22 


19 


12 


21 


15 


23 


28 


18 


14 






30 


10 


2 


5 




8 


7 


7 


2 


2 


1 


4 


5 


3 


1 


4 


3 


95a 




31 


7 




3 




4 


9 


8 


2 


2 


3 


5 


1 


4 


4 


4 


2 






164 


48 


4 


12 




37 


16 


23 


21 


17 


18 


14 


18 


15 


17 


14 


18 


95b 




152 


34 


6 


7 




19 


21 


15 


20 


17 


9 


16 


14 


19 


24 


14 


12 






20 
13 

1284 


10 
3 

346 








2 


5 

1 

148 


5 

1 

160 


3 
152 


1 
163 


2 

1 

135 


1 
2 

133 


1 
1 

123 


3 

1 

119 


4 
3 

143 


4 

2 

1.^9 


2 
3 

174 


96 




1 
49 


1 
65 










159 


97 




1248 


321 


64 


58 




139 


139 


132 


158 


156 


132 


151 


131 


130 


139 


135 


152 






36 
23 

11 


8 

1 

5 








5 
3 

2 


7 
3 

9 


5 
4 

2 


7 
4 

1 


2 
2 

3 


5 
2 

2 


5 
3 

2 


2 
2 

2 






4 


2 

1 

2 


98 


















1 


4 




1 


1 


1 


99 




18 
17 


3 
5 








3 
3 


9 


1 
1 


3 
2 


2 


5 
2 


2 

9 


1 
4 


3 

1 


1 
5 












4 




3 


1 


100 




13 

4 
2 

148 


10 

1 

1 

35 








2 


2 


3 
1 


4 


1 
2 

21 


2 


1 


1 
1 


1 
1 


2 
1 


3 


3 










101 




1 
6 


2 
8 






1 
11 


22 


2 
25 




1 
16 








12 


14 


17 


13 


14 


14 


18 


102 




286 


64 


12 


18 




24 


35 


22 


ii 


47 


28 


25 


31 


26 


29 


37 


43 






1 
2 






1 




1 














1 










103 












1 














1 






2311 


493 


62 


120 


18 


339 


345 


334 


353 


318 


187 


138 


105 


174 


214 


223 


274 






1233 


265 


37 


88 


13 


193 


184 


184 


183 


170 


101 


78 


54 


84 


123 


116 


166 






1078 


228 


25 


32 


5 


146 


161 


150 


170 


148 


86 


60 


51 


90 


91 


107 


108 






18 




1 


3 




3 




1 


4 




1 


4 




1 


2 


3 


2 


104 




12 
6 
3 
1 




1 












1 


4 




2 




2 


1 
2 


2 












2 


105 












1 




1 










































105 A 




5 
3 










2 


















2 






105b 












1 




1 

















88 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Single 


Married 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 




M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

M 
F 

M 
F 
M 
M 
F 


45 

56 

23 

25 

16 

19 

6 

12 

617 

572 

613 

570 

4 

2 

521 

376 

183 

148 

53 

35 

53 
62 

5 

4 

48 

58 

101 

88 

2 

33 
15 

7 

4 

1 

25 

11 


11 
9 
9 
9 

2 






1 


2 
6 








2 
1 
1 


18 
8 




11 




2 










30 














7 

1 

10 

3 

1 

4 

139 

63 

137 

« 




6 




1 






1 
2 
5 








13 






1 








1 






1 












10 
















5 




















1 
52 
36 
52 
36 


7 


107. Bronchopneumonia 


229 

168 

228 

166 

1 

2 

48 

45 

64 

44 

16 

10 

1 

1 


6 
5 
6 
5 


10 
16 
10 
16 


19 
16 
19 
16 


28 
50 
28 
50 






24 
23 
24 
23 


110 






195 


107a. Bronchopneumonia.... 






109 






195 


107b. Capillary bronchitis... 






1 




















108. Lobar pneumonia 

109. Pneumonia, unspecified. 

1 10. Pleurisy 


23 
13 

7 
2 
4 
3 

1 


29 
5 
2 
2 
3 


34 
16 
9 
4 
1 
3 

1 

3 

1 

1 


27 

21 

9 

10 

2 

1 

6 
10 




3 

5 

1 
1 


64 
53 

7 

5 

12 

3 

2 


114 
49 

18 
7 
7 
2 

4 
3 

1 
2 
3 
1 
20 
24 
1 

15 
3 

3 

1 


96 
41 

32 
17 
5 
3 

17 
6 




83 
128 
34 
56 
3 


111. Congestion and haemorr- 
hagic infarct of the 




1 


9 
21 








39 


111a. Pulmonary embolism 
and thrombosis 


1 










2 




1 
6 

9 
11 

1 














lllB. Others under this title 


1 
1 
2 
1 










2 


17 

6 

36 

12 

1 

6 




19 








2 
6 
6 






39 


112. Asthma 


1 
1 


2 
2 






1 
10 


22 








31 


113. Pulmonary emphysema 








114. Other diseases of the 
respiratory system (tu- 
berculosis excepted) . . 


3 


2 


4 


4 
2 








2 
3 

1 




1 










3 


114a. Chronic interstitial 
pneumonia including 
occupational diseases 
of the respiratory sys- 
tem 


1 










1 




1 








1 








2 


114b. Gangrene of the lung. . 


2 


1 
1 


















114c. Others under this title 


4 


4 

1 








1 
3 


12 

2 


5 
















1 
















Class IX. — Diseases of 

THE Digestive 

System 

Total 




2281 


573 


85 


89 


83 


87 




11 


237 


426 


290 




400 










M 
F 


1279 
1002 


338 
235 


51 
34 


61 
28 


57 
26 


43 
44 




3 
8 


127 
110 


250 
176 


195 
95 




154 
246 


115. Disea.ses of the buccal 
cavity and annexa, and 
of the pharynx and 
tonsils (including ade- 
noid vegetations) 

115a. Diseases of the buccal 
cavity and annexa. .. 


M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 
M 

' F 


88 
71 

31 
22 
29 
18 
28 
31 

7 
9 

174 
48 
82 
31 
92 
17 


24 
17 

2 

2 
11 

6 
11 

9 

1 
2 

3 


4 
7 

2 
2 
I 
2 
1 
3 


8 
3 

5 
2 
3 


4 

1 

1 


2 
3 

1 

2 




1 
2 

1 


12 
12 

■ ' '5 
8 
3 
4 
4 


16 
11 

10 
4 

2 
1 
4 
6 

1 


13 

8 

11 
3 

t 
2 
1 
3 

2 
3 

28 
6 

17 
4 

11 
2 




4 

7 

3 
3 


115b. Diseases of the tonsils. 
















2 


115c. Others under this title. 


2 
1 


1 
1 

1 






1 


116. Diseases of the oeso- 
phagus 




2 


2 

2 




1 

3 








1 




2 


117. Ulcer of the stomach or 
duodenum 


17 

1 

10 

1 
7 


12 
6 
6 
5 
6 
1 


7 
3 
4 
3 
3 




23 
5 

12 
2 

11 
3 


62 
8 

18 
8 

44 


22 








15 


117a. Ulcer of the stomach. 






14 








8 


117b. Ulcer of the duodenum 


• 








8 








7 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



89 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






t 




Foreign 


Not 




























No 








8ta 


t- Can- 


Brit- 






stat- 


Ian. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


Tulv 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




ed 


ada 


ish 


USA 


Other 


ed 






























34 


9 


1 


1 




8 


3 


7 


5 


3 


2 




2 


3 


4 


3 


4 


106 




42 


12 




2 




8 


5 


6 


6 


12 


3 




1 


4 


3 


6 


1 






20 


2 




1 




6 


3 


4 


2 


2 


1 






1 




1 


2 


106a 




21 


3 




1 




6 


3 


4 


2 


6 


1 




1 


1 




1 








11 


4 


1 






2 




3 


1 


1 


1 




2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


106b 




13 

3 


5 
3 




1 




1 


2 


2 


4 

2 


3 


2 






2 
1 


2 


3 
1 












106c 




8 
475 


4 
99 








1 
70 








3 
68 


"'32 


24 


"ii 


1 

38 


3 
53 


2 
36 


1 
58 






11 


29 


3 


67 


69 


78 


107 




455 


89 


9 


16 


3 


56 


62 


58 


82 


59 


45 


25 


29 


34 


38 


41 


43 






473 


98 


11 


28 


3 


70 


67 


67 


77 


68 


32 


24 


24 


38 


53 


36 


57 


107a 




453 


89 


9 


16 


3 


56 


62 


58 


82 


59 


45 


24 


29 


34 


38 


41 


42 






2 

2 

390 


1 




1 








2 


1 
















1 

1 
64 


107b 














24 














87 


13 


25 


6 


62 


56 


57 


56 


61 


35 


10 


22 


34 


40 


108 




300 


60 


10 


4 


2 


43 


53 


45 


42 


34 


22 


18 


8 


23 


18 


36 


34 






152 


16 


6 


6 


3 


18 


27 


29 


21 


20 


11 


6 


9 


8 


7 


13 


14 


109 




126 


17 


1 


4 




11 


16 


24 


23 


15 


10 


8 


2 


7 


11 


10 


11 






38 


9 




6 




3 


3 


6 


5 


6 


7 


3 


3 


3 


2 


4 


8 


110 




25 


9 




1 




6 


3 


3 


1 


6 


1 


1 


2 


1 


2 


2 


7 






39 


10 


2 


2 




7 


6 


5 


4 


3 


4 


9 


2 




4 


6 


3 


111 




42 


16 




4 




9 


7 


6 


7 


3 


2 




2 


8 


5 


6 


7 






3 

2 

36 


1 
2 
9 


1 






1 


6 


1 






1 




1 








1 
2 


111a 












1 


1 

4 


1 
6 






1 


2 




6 


4 


4 


3 


3 


9 


1 


IUb 




40 


14 




4 




9 


6 


6 


7 


3 


2 




2 


7 


4 


5 


7 






61 


28 


3 


8 


1 


17 


12 


6 


8 


8 


6 


4 


4 


7 


12 


6 


11 


112 




62 
20 


23 
1 

6 


3 






10 


10 

1 

6 


6 


7 


12 


3 


5 


3 


11 


12 


4 
1 

4 


5 
2 








1 

7 




113 






3 


4 


2 


1 


3 


3 




2 


3 


114 




11 


-> 


1 


1 




3 


3 


1 


1 


2 






4 




1 










4 
3 

'. " i6 


2 
1 
1 
3 




1 




2 

1 


1 
1 
1 
4 


1 












1 




2 




114a 






2 




































114b 






6 




1 


3 


2 


1 


3 


3 




1 


3 


2 


2 


114c 




8 


1 


i 


1 




2 


2 


1 


1 








4 




1 










. 1715 


367 


57 


133 


9 


180 


158 


172 


189 


185 


178 


211 


223 


209 


182 


179 


215 






958 


203 


31 


81 


6 


96 


97 


85 


100 


101 


101 


110 


123 


129 


103 


108 


126 






757 


164 


26 


52 


3 


84 


61 


87 


89 


84 


77 


101 


100 


80 


79 


71 


89 






70 


10 


2 


6 




4 


2 


4 


7 


12 


8 


9 


4 


10 


8 


10 


10 


115 




51 


9 


2 


8 


1 


5 




6 


3 


6 


7 


8 


6 


5 


6 


8 


8 






25 


4 




2 




2 




2 


2 


5 


2 


2 


1 


4 


4 


4 


3 


115a 




14 
23 
15 


3 

1 
1 


2 
1 


4 
3 

1 


1 


1 








1 
2 
1 


4 
4 

1 


5 
4 
1 


1 
2 


2 
3 
2 


1 
2 
2 


2 
4 
4 


4 
3 

1 






1 

3 


3 
1 


115b 






1 






22 


5 




1 




2 




1 


2 


5 


2 


3 


1 


3 


2 


2 


4 


115c 




22 


5 


1 


3 




3 




3 


2 


4 


2 


2 


5 


1 


3 


2 


3 






7 
6 

108 












14 


15 


1 
1 

12 


2 

1 

17 


1 




2 
2 

15 










116 




2 
45 


7 


1 
12 


2 


1 
13 


1 
14 


16 


1 
14 


17 






11 


16 


117 




37 


6 


2 


3 




3 




5 


2 


6 


2 


4 


4 


4 




6 


5 






55 


18 


5 


3 


1 


5 




6 


5 


8 


7 


8 


5 


7 




9 


7 


117a 




24 


4 


2 


1 




2 




2 


2 


4 


2 


2 


2 


3 




3 


3 






53 


27 


2 


9 


I 


8 




9 


7 


9 


4 


8 


10 


7 




5 


10 


117b 




13 


2 




2 




1 




3 




2 




2 


2 


1 




3 


2 





90 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Un- 
der 
15 


Single 


Married 






15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


4SH54 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


118. Other diseases of the 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


36 
30 

181 
129 

63 
63 
46 
50 

17 

13 

258 

133 

236 
179 
123 
64 
113 
115 

33 
24 
71 
46 
4 

67 
46 

20 
24 

1 
4 

19 

20 

33 

109 

56 

110 

12 

7 

11 
20 


14 
11 

181 
129 




1 


1 
1 


2 

3 






3 
3 


4 
1 


5 
8 




6 








3 


119. Diarrhoea and enteritis 
(under 2 years of age) 




































120. Diarrhoea and enteritis 
(2 years and over) . . . 


15 
9 

14 
8 

1 

1 

62 

39 

27 
6 
9 


1 
1 

1 

' ■ 34 
17 

4 
4 


4 
5 
2 
3 

2 

2 

20 

5 

4 
7 
2 
3 
2 
4 

1 


2 

1 


4 
5 
3 
5 

1 






4 
7 
3 
3 

1 

4 

45 

28 

16 

23 

9 

6 

7 
17 

2 
3 
7 
2 


12 
4 
6 
2 

6 

2 
47 
20 

49 
35 
26 
19 
23 
16 

6 
10 
20 
14 

1 

19 
14 

4 
3 


6 

7 
4 
6 

2 

1 

22 

4 

68 
17 
33 

8 
35 

9 

10 
2 

12 
2 

11 




15 








25 


120a. Diarrhoea and enteritis 






13 








22 


120b. Ulceration of the in- 
testines 






9 








3 




4 

13 
3 
8 

1 
5 
2 

1 
2 
10 
2 
2 

8 
2 

2 


4 

1 

11 
11 
9 
5 
2 
6 




2 
4 


15 


122. Hernia, intestinal ob- 
struction 


11 
44 








73 


122a. Hernia 






27 








22 


122b. Intestinal obstruction. 


18 
6 

5 
1 

3 


4 
4 






17 








51 


123. Other diseases of the in- 
testines 






7 








5 


124. Cirrhosis of the liver. . . 


2 

1 


2 






14 








16 


124a. Specified as alcoholic. . 








124b. Not specified as alco- 
holic 


3 

2 
1 


2 

1 

3 


2 








7 
2 

2 
4 




14 








16 


125. Other diseases of the 
liver 






2 


125a. Yellow atrophy of the 
liver 




1 


11 
1 




1 
2 


3 


1 










1 

2 

3 

2 

13 

9 

7 
2 








1 


i2SB. Others under this 
title 


2 








4 
3 
10 

42 

15 

24 

2 

3 

2 

1 


15 

14 
21 




1 






1 


10 


126. Biliary calculi 






1 
3 

1 
3 

1 


1 
5 

3 
2 

1 


8 








3 

1 
6 
2 






28 


127. Other diseases of the 
gall-bladder and biliary 
passages 










13 












47 


128. Diseases of the pancreas 










1 




7 
14 


1 
1 






2 


129. Peritonitis, cause not 
specified 


1 












1 












3 






1 




















Class X. — Diseases of the 

Genito-Urinary 

System 

Total 




2621 


40 


32 


44 


93 


189 




9 


151 


457 


759 




847 










M 
F 


1574 
1047 


30 
10 


9 
23 


21 
23 


66 
27 


120 
69 




2 

7 


62 
89 


258 
199 


583 
176 




423 
424 


130. Acute nephritis Hnclud- 
ing unspecified, under 
10 years of age) 


M 

F 
M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


52 

42 

725 

652 

205 
172 

59 
72 

42 
21 

51 

14 


16 
6 
6 

7 
3 


3 
3 
3 
10 

1 
4 

1 

2 

1 


1 


2 


5 

2 

54 

48 

16 
12 

4 
4 






8 

1 

31 

36 

11 

8 

7 
8 

3 
6 

1 
1 


6 
10 

144 
128 

42 
25 

15 
12 

15 
6 

7 


7 

4 

257 

123 

70 
32 

7 
9 

8 

2 

14 

4 




4 






2 
2 
2 


14 


131. Chronic nephritis 

132. Nephritis,iinspecified(10 

years and over) 


13 
12 

2 
3 

3 
2 


36 
16 

8 
6 

4 

1 

4 
2 

1 
1 


179 

277 

55 








82 


133. Other diseases of the kid- 
neys and ureters 






11 


134. Calculi of the urinary 
passages 




1 


30 
11 










5 


135. Diseases of the bladder 
(tumours excepted) . . . 






1 


7 
2 






20 












6 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



91 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






t 




Foreign 


Not 




























No 








sta 


t- Can- 


Brit- 






stat- 


!an 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


Tiilv 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Ort. 


Nov. 


Dec 




ed 


ada 


ish 


USA 


Other 


ed 






























31 


3 




2 




3 


3 


5 


4 


3 


7 


I 


3 


1 


2 


1 


3 


118 




26 


3 




1 




4 


3 


5 


4 


2 


3 


3 


1 


1 


3 




1 






181 










6 


7 


5 


5 


15 


12 


18 


33 


39 


19 


6 


16 






128 

52 








1 


9 
4 


7 
5 


8 
3 


8 
S 


11 
3 


5 
3 


15 

7 


24 
7 


16 
9 


11 
4 


4 

7 


11 
6 






5 


5 


1 


120 




47 


12 


2 


2 




5 


1 


3 


3 


4 


4 


12 


4 


5 


8 


6 


8 






38 


4 


4 






3 


3 


1 


5 


3 


3 


5 


7 


4 


2 


6 


4 


120.^ 




38 


9 


2 


1 




4 


1 


2 


2 


4 


3 


8 


4 


5 


5 


5 


7 




14 


1 


1 


1 




1 


2 


2 








2 




5 


2 


1 


2 


120n 




9 
196 


3 
32 


4 


1 
24 


'"2 


1 
18 


' ' 22 


1 
22 


24 


i4 


1 
21 


4 

25 






3 
21 


1 
24 


1 
27 






19 


21 


121 




98 


21 


6 


8 




17 


9 


12 


17 


5 


13 


14 


11 


6 


13 


5 


11 






156 


55 


8 


16 


1 


27 


20 


21 


21 


15 


11 


14 


19 


20 


21 


20 


27 


122 




122 


39 


7 


10 


1 


15 


17 


16 


16 


15 


18 


15 


19 


13 


13 


8 


14 






80 


30 


2 


10 


1 


10 


10 


12 


11 


8 


6 


8 


8 


11 


9 


14 


16 


122.\ 




39 


14 


4 


6 


1 


8 




4 




7 


6 


5 


8 


4 


4 


4 


6 






76 


25 


6 


6 




17 


10 


9 


10 


7 


5 


6 


11 


9 


12 


6 


11 


122b 




83 


25 


3 


4 




7 


17 


12 




8 


12 


10 


11 


<) 


9 


4 


8 






20 


11 


1 


1 




5 


2 






3 


4 






4 


1 


6 


1 


123 




21 


3 








1 




5 




2 




1 




1 


2 


2 


2 






51 


14 




6 




6 


<) 


3 




5 


5 


2 


13 


4 


S 


7 


8 


124 




33 


9 


1 


3 




2 


4 


3 




5 


3 


4 




4 


2 


4 


4 






2 
49 


2 
12 










1 
8 


3 










12 


4 


1 
4 






124a 






6 




6 


5 


5 


2 


7 


8 


124b 




.U 


9 


i 


3 




2 


4 


3 




5 


3 


4 




4 


2 


4 


4 






16 


3 




1 




1 


2 


1 




1 


3 


3 






2 


1 


3 


125 




19 
1 


2 


2 


1 






1 


1 




4 


2 


2 




3 


3 
1 


3 


3 










125 a 




3 

IS 
16 
22 


1 

3 

1 
8 
















2 

1 
2 
4 














1 

3 
2 
2 






2 
3 


1 

1 




1 


2 
1 
4 


1 
1 
1 


3 
2 
4 


3 






1 
3 
3 


1 
3 
5 


125l! 




2 
4 




3 
1 








2 


126 




74 


29 


1 


5 




6 


4 


9 




10 


8 


14 




12 


6 


13 


11 






36 


11 




9 




6 


2 


3 


5 


5 


9 


10 




4 


1 


4 


3 


127 




74 


26 


2 


8 




15 


7 


10 


10 


12 


9 


7 


12 


8 


6 


4 


10 






5 
5 

7 
16 


4 
2 

2 

1 




3 




1 

1 


2 

2 
1 


1 
1 

1 
2 






2 


1 




1 
1 

1 




2 


1 
1 

2 


128 




1 

1 
1 


1 
2 






1 

1 


2 


1 






...._. 


1 

7 


129 




3 


2 














. 1938 


483 


81 


112 


7 


219 


200 


202 


240 


246 


214 


246 


179 


207 


225 


221 


222 






. 1154 


299 


40 


76 


5 


138 


127 


114 


137 


152 


HI 


142 


107 


118 


154 


137 


137 






784 


184 


41 


36 


2 


81 


73 


88 


103 


94 


103 


104 


72 


89 


71 


84 


85 






44 


4 


1 


3 




8 


10 


5 


6 


6 


2 


4 


1 


2 


2 


6 




130 




36 


3 


1 


2 




6 


4 


5 


7 


6 


4 


3 


3 


1 




1 


2 






554 


108 


20 


40 


3 


71 


59 


57 


60 


72 


45 


61 


48 


48 


70 


64 


70 


131 




492 


109 


28 


22 


1 


63 


46 


63 


55 


61 


64 


62 


42 


59 


34 


48 


55 






148 


37 


5 


13 


2 


10 


9 


IS 


17 


21 


21 


19 


15 


18 


22 


17 


21 


132 




130 


30 


8 


3 


1 


6 


11 


11 


24 


12 


19 


17 


15 


11 


15 


17 


14 






40 


17 


1 


1 




6 


5 


2 


8 


5 


7 


7 


3 


5 


6 


2 


3 


133 




54 


13 


2 


3 




3 


6 


2 


8 


3 


9 


8 


4 


5 


12 


8 


4 






27 


10 


2 


3 




4 


2 


4 


2 


6 


2 


5 


4 


3 


3 


5 


2 


134 




12 
33 


8 
15 




1 

3 










2 
5 


3 
4 


2 
3 


1 
3 


1 
7 


5 
3 


4 

5 


2 

4 


1 
2 








5 


9 


1 


135 




11 


3 







1 


1 


2 


1 


1 


1 


2 




2 


3 









92 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Single 


Married 




Un- 
der 
IS 


lS-24 


2S-44 


4S-64 


6S 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


lS-24 


2S-44 


4SHS4 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


136. Diseases of the urethra, 
urinary abscess, etc. . . 


M 
M 
M 
M 

M 

F 

F 
F 
F 
F 


13 

9 

4 

423 

4 

74 

33 

39 

1 

1 






1 

1 




1 
1 








4 

2 

2 

25 


1 

1 




6 












4 














2 










9 
2 

1 


33 






1 


218 

1 

2 




137 


137. Diseases of the prostate 

138. Diseases of the male 

genital organs (not 
specified as venereal).. 

139. Diseases of the female 

genital organs (not 
specified as venereal) . 

139a. Of the ovary, Fallopian 
tube and parametrium 

139b. Of the uterus 

139c. Of the breast 

139d. Others under this title 


1 
1 












4 

3 
1 


6 

5 
1 


1 




2 
2 


29 

12 

16 

1 


18 

7 
11 




10 
4 


1 


1 




2 





5 




























1 


























Class XI.— Diseases of 

Pregnanxy, Childbirth 

and the puerper.\l 

State 

Total 




313 

44 
24 
20 

12 
8 
4 

11 
2 

9 

5 
34 
19 

15 

49 
49 
60 
14 

37 

5 

24 

8 

45 
12 
13 

7 

7 
6 

2 
2 


1 


10 


4 








56 


233 


4 






5 




F 
F 
F 

F 
F 
F 
F 
F 

F 

F 
F 
F 
F 

F 
F 
F 
F 

F 

F 
F 
F 

F 
F 
F 

F 

F 
F 

F 

F 














140. Abortionwithsepticcon- 


3 

1 
2 

2 


3 
1 
2 








5 
3 
2 

1 
1 


31 
19 
12 

9 

7 

2 

10 

2 

8 

3 
27 
15 
12 

30 
30 
46 
11 

28 

4 

19 

5 

36 
11 

S 

9 

6 
5 

2 
2 








2 
































7 


141. Abortion without men- 
tion of septic condi- 
tions (haemorrhage in- 






































2 


















142. Ectopic gestation 

142a. With septic conditions. 
142b. Without mention of 

septic conditions 

143. Other accidents of preg- 

nancy (haemorrhage 










1 










































1 

1 
5 
2 
3 

15 

15 

12 

1 

9 

1 

5 
3 

6 
1 

1 

3 






















1 
1 
1 








144. Puerperal haemorrhage. 

144a. Placenta praevia 

144b. Other haemorrhages. . 

145. Puerperal septicaemia 

(not specified as due 




1 

1 












































1 


3 
3 

1 
















1 


145a. Puerperal septicaemia 
and pyaemia 

146. Puerperal albuminuria 

and eclampsia 

147. Other to.xaemias of preg- 
















1 


























1 






1 


148. Puerperal phlegmasia 
alba dolens, embolism 
or sudden death (not 
specified as septic) . . . 

148a Phlegmasia alba dolens 






























































148c. Sudden death 

149. Other accidents of child- 


























1 








1 






1 


149a. Caesarean operation. . . 






















1 
















149c. Other surgical opera- 
tions and instrumental 


















1 


149D Rupture of uterus in 














1 






















1 








ISO. Other or unspecified con- 
dition of the puerpera' 






















150b. Others under this title 












1 1 











REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



93 



DITION 


, NATIVITY, 


AND MONTH OF 


DEATH 


-ONTARIO, 1935- 


-Cont 


inued 






NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






Can- 
ada 


Brit- 
ish 


Foreign 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




Not 
stat- 
ed 


USA 


Other 






5 

2 

297 

4 

4<) 

18 
M 


4 

2 

2 

104 


I 
1 


1 
1 




1 
1 


3 

2 

I 

30 


1 

1 


1 

1 


] 
36 

1 

{■■ 

3 
3 
1 
1 


1 
1 


I 

1 




I 
1 




1 


2 

1 

1 

37 

9 

4 
5 


136 
136.V 






1 
38 

8 

2 
6 


1361' 




K 


12 




33 


29 


3f 


29 
1 

4 

2 
2 


4; 
11 


29 

7 

4 

3 


3( 

f 


46 

3 


137 




18 

11 

5 
I 
1 


2 

1 

1 


5 
3 




2 


5 

4 
1 


2 
3 


3 


139 




2 




2 


139ii 
139c 


































1 S9d 






































242 


3S 


10 


22 


1 


30 


3! 


33 


22 


25 


38 


28 


32 


21 


16 


16 


21 






31 
17 
14 

12 
8 
4 
6 


8 
5 
3 


1 
1 


4 
1 

3 




4 
2 

2 

3 
3 


6 

5 
1 


1 
1 

1 


9 

4 

5 

1 


5 

5 


3 
2 
1 

2 
2 


6 

3 
3 

1 
1 


2 
2 


2 
1 

1 

2 
1 

1 
2 


2 
1 

1 

1 
1 


1 


3 


140 
140\ 




1 
1 


3 


140b 












141 \ 














1 
1 


1 




1 
1 




141 I! 




3 

1 

2 

1 
5 
4 

1 

3 
3 
7 

1 

5 


I 
1 


1 




2 

1 

1 






1 

1 


1 


3 


142 








142\ 




6 

4 
27 
15 
12 

42 
42 
47 
13 

25 

4 
15 
6 

35 
7 
6 

12 

4 
6 


1 






1 






1 

2 
5 
3 
2 

2 
2 
4 
2 

5 
3 


3 


2 


1 
1 
. 

2 
2 
4 
1 

3 


1 

1 
2 

1 
1 

2 
2 
4 
2 

1 


4 
2 
2 

3 
3 
3 

3 


142i! 






1 
3 
1 

2 

4 
4 
5 

1 

3 

2 
3 


2 
2 

8 
8 
6 
1 

7 

1 
5 

1 

7 
1 


141 




2 






4 

1 
3 

5 
5 
4 


3 

1 
2 

5 
5 
9 
3 

4 


5 
4 

1 

6 
6 
5 
2 

5 

2 
1 
2 

7 
2 

1 

2 

1 
I 


1 
1 

4 
4 
2 

3 


2 
2 

7 

7 

10 

1 

5 

1 
3 

1 

2 
1 
I 


2 

1 
1 

1 
1 
4 

1 

1 


144 








144\ 




2 

1 
I 
3 










3 
3 
3 




145 

14S.\ 

146 

147 




2 


4 

1 
2 

1 

5 
2 

1 


I 


2 


148 
148a 




5 

5 
3 


1 

1 


1 


2 


4 


1 


3 


1 


1 
2 

5 

1 
2 

1 
1 


148n 
148c 






6 

1 


1 


6 
2 

1 


1 
1 


1 


149 

149 a 








I49n 




1 
I 






2 
3 


2 
1 


3 


2 




1 


149c 






2 






1 
2 




149D 




3 






149E 








2 
2 








1 




1 
1 












ISO 


















r.::::i 


;:::: :::::i 










150b 



94 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 






Si 


ngle 


Married 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


Class XII.— Diseases of 

THE Skin and Celllxar 

Tissue 

Total 




81 


13 


8 


4 


1 


3 




1 


11 


15 


11 




14 










M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


52 
29 


8 
5 


4 
4 


4 


1 


2 

1 




1 


6 

5 


11 

4 


8 
3 




8 
6 












13 
10 

27 
10 

12 
9 


1 
2 
5 
2 

2 
1 


1 
3 
3 

1 


1 








1 


""2 
4 
3 

2 


4 
1 
6 
2 

1 
1 


2 
1 
2 




3 










1 


152. Cellulitis, acute abscess. 


3 




1 






3 






2 


153. Other diseases of the 
skin and anne.xa and of 
the cellular tissue 






1 
1 






4 

2 





2 






1 






3 
















Class XIII.— Diseases of 

THE Bones and Organs 

OF Locomotion 

Xotal 




70 


20 


13 


2 


1 


3 




1 


6 


8 


9 




7 










M 
F 


46 
24 


16 

4 


11 
2 


1 

1 


1 


1 
• 2 






5 

1 


5 
3 


5 
4 




1 






1 


6 




M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


30 

12 

6 
6 

10 
6 

8 
4 

2 
2 


11 

4 

2 


11 


1 

1 










3 


2 

1 

3 


1 

2 

1 
2 

3 




1 


155. Other diseases of the 
bones (tuberculosis ex- 




1 




1 


2 










1 
1 










3 


156. Diseases of the joints 
and other organs of 


3 

2 
1 






1 






2 

1 

2 


2 






2 










1 


156a. Of the joints (tubercu- 
losis and rheumatism 




1 


1 






2 








1 










1 


156b. Of other organs of 














1 








1 












1 




























Class XIV.— Congenital 
Malformations 




468 


456 


6 


3 










2 








1 
























M 
F 


232 
236 


225 
231 


3 
3 


2 

1 










1 
1 








1 






































157. Congenital malforma- 
tions (stillbirths ex- 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


232 
236 

27 
36 

26 
70 

110 
76 
1 
11 
68 
43 


225 
231 

27 
36 

26 
69 

106 
74 
1 
11 
65 
41 


3 
3 


2 

1 








I 
1 








1 




















1S7a. Congenital hydroce- 


















^ 
























157b. Spina bifida and men- 






































1 










157c. Congenital malforma- 
tions of the heart 


2 
2 

1 


2 
















































































157e. Others under this title 


1 

1 












1 








1 


1 




















REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



95 



DITION, 


NATIVITY, AND 


MONTH 


OF 


DEATH- 


-ONTARIO, 1935— 


Conti 


nued 








NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






Can- 
ada 


Brit- 
ish 


Foreign 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




Not 
stat- 
ed 


USA Other 






70 


7 




4 




10 


7 


5 


7 


9 


10 


6 


7 


4 


5 


4 


7 






45 
25 


5 

2 




2 
2 




8 
2 


3 
4 




5 

2 


7 
2 


6 

4 


5 
1 


5 
2 


2 
2 


2 
3 


1 
3 


4 
3 






11 
8 

24 
9 

10 
8 


2 

1 
2 

1 

1 










1 

2 

1 
2 


2 


1 
1 
3 

1 

1 


2 

1 


3 

1 
1 
2 

2 

1 


' ' ' ' 3 

1 

2 


2 
1 

2 

1 

1 


1 
1 
1 
1 






2 
1 

2 

2 


151 






1 
1 




1 

7 


2 
1 

1 
1 


1 
" "l 

1 

1 


152 






1 
1 




1 

1 


153 






















53 


11 


2 


4 




7 


4 


6 


6 


6 


3 


5 


5 


8 


6 


10 


4 






36 

17 


6 

5 


1 
1 


3 
1 




4 
3 


3 
1 


5 

1 


5 
1 


6 


2 
1 


2 
3 


3 
2 


3 
5 


4 

2 


6 

4 


3 
1 






24 
8 

4 
5 

8 
4 

6 
3 

2 

1 


3 
4 

2 

1 

1 
1 


1 


2 




3 


2 
1 


3 

1 

1 


4 

1 


3 


1 
1 


2 

2 


3 
1 


3 

2 


3 

1 


4 
2 

1 
1 

1 
1 


2 

1 

1 


154 












155 










2 

1 

1 

1 












1 


1 
1 

1 






1 


1 
1 

1 




1 


1 


1 


3 


1 




156 




1 


1 


2 






1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


156 a 




1 


1 


2 






















1 






1 
1 




156b 








1 




1 
















































465 


2 




1 




27 


37 


52 


48 


36 


31 


39 


34 


51 


31 


37 


45 






23C 
235 


2 








12 
IS 


20 
17 


25 
27 


23 
25 


19 
17 


12 
19 


21 
18 


20 
14 


24 
27 


14 
17 


19 
18 


23 
22 








1 
















23( 
23; 

2" 
3( 

2( 
6' 

IK 

7( 

1 

6( 
4. 


) 2 








12 
15 


2C 
17 

2 

2 

2 

IC 

1 


25 
27 

1 
K 

r 
i( 


2.^ 
25 

A 

2 
) J 

12 
) J 


1<3 
1? 

1 
5 


12 
19 

3 
3 

f 

1 


21 
1? 

A 
2 

1 

12 


2C 
14 

4 


24 
27 

2 
7 

1 

9 

13 
S 


14 
17 

1 
3 


19 
18 

5 
3 

3 

5 

5 
7 


23 
22 

6 

4 
5 

12 

7 


157 






1 












157a 












1 














157b 




) . . . . 












) 




157c 
















1 








157d 












1 






2 


2 
2 
7 


1 


1 

<i 

3 


8 

3 


1 
6 


fi 


1 
7 






?l 








) 5 

\ 1 


A 


t 5 
\ A 


157E 










31 J 





96 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sex 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Un- 
der 
15 


Single 


Married 






15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


Class XV. — Diseases of 
Early Infancy 

Total 




1801 


1801 


























M 

F 


























1038 
763 


1038 
763 








































































158. Congenital debility. . . . 


M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 
M 

F 

M 
F 

M 

F 


107 
65 

617 
475 
182 
114 

2 
3 

180 
111 

132 

lOQ 

49 

24 

14 

18 

3 

3 

6 

4 

57 
57 

3 
3 


107 
65 
617 
475 
182 
114 

2 
3 

180 
111 

132 

109 

49 

24 

14 

18 

3 

3 

6 

4 

57 
57 

3 
3 
















































159. Premature birth 
















































160. Injury at birth 
















































160a. With mention of cae- 
sarean operation 
















































160b. Without mention of 
caesarean operation. . . 
















































161. Other diseases peculiar 
to early infancy (under 
3 months) 
















































16lA. .Atelectasis 
















































16lB. Icterus of the new-born 
















































161c. Sclerema and oedema. 
















































16lD. Athrepsia 
















































161e. Others, including lack 
of care 
















































16lF. No cause given, no 
doctor in attendance. 








































































Class XV^.— Senility 
Total 




473 








1 


66 










120 




286 
























M 


205 
268 










23 
43 










88 
32 




94 










1 










192 




















162. Senility 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


205 

268 

60 
80 

144 
187 

1 
1 










23 
43 

5 
9 

17 
34 

1 










88 
32 

32 
18 

56 
14 




94 










1 










192 


162a. With senile dementia 
(70 years and over) . . . 
















23 




















53 


162b. Without senile demen- 
tia (70 years and over) 


















71 




















139 


162c. Premature senility (55 
years but under 70 
years) 




























1 








































Class XVII. — Violent or 
Accidental Deaths 

Total 




2672 


401 


277 


244 


122 


119 


2 


23 


308 


431 


264 


1 


479 










M 
F 


1813 
859 


263 
138 


232 
45 


219 

25 


99 
23 


56 
63 


2 


12 
11 


235 
73 


342 
89 


171 
93 


1 


181 
298 


163-171. Suicides 


M 
F 


280 
87 


1 


15 
5 


56 
8 


26 

7 


4 

1 




2 

1 


42 
25 


93 
29 


28 
3 


13 




8 


163. Suicide by solid or liquid 
poisons or by absorp- 
tion of corrosive sub- 
stances 


M 
F 


45 
28 




1 


in 


5 
2 


1 






1 1 


11 

8 


5 




1 




2 6l 






9 


1 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



97 



DITION, NATIVITY, AND MONTH OF DEATH— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






Can- 
ada 


Brit- 
ish 


Foreign 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




Not 
stat- 
ed 


USA 


Other 






1800 








1 


171 


160 


184 


183 


180 


121 


152 


110 


131 


135 


129 


145 
















1038 
762 










93 

78 


107 
53 


107 

77 


93 
90 


103 

77 


69 

52 


89 
63 


69 
41 


71 
60 


73 
62 


73 
56 


91 

54 












1 
















107 
65 
617 
474 
182 
114 

2 
3 

180 
111 

132 

109 

49 

24 

14 

18 

3 

3 

6 

4 

57 
57 

3 
3 










14 
8 
46 
46 
16 
11 


13 
2 
73 
33 
11 
8 


17 
4 
70 
49 
14 
10 


7 
7 
51 
54 
20 
18 


7 
6 
62 
44 
16 
13 


7 

6 

38 

32 

12 

8 


5 

5 

55 

43 

20 

9 


5 

6 

46 

25 

14 

8 

2 

12 
8 

4 
2 
3 


8 
4 
43 
40 
10 
10 


6 

6 

43 

42 

14 
6 


6 

7 

43 

36 

18 

5 


12 
4 
47 
31 
17 
8 


158 
























159 










1 












160 
























160 a 


















1 

20 

17 

15 
11 
6 

2 

1 
4 






1 

20 

8 

9 
6 
2 
1 

2 
2 


1 

10 

9 

10 
6 
3 

4 

1 




















16 
11 

17 
13 
4 
3 
2 
3 


11 

8 

10 
10 
3 


14 
10 

6 
14 

3 
3 

1 
2 


16 
13 

18 

14 

6 

3 

2 


12 
8 

12 
6 
8 
3 
2 


14 
6 

10 
8 
5 
2 
1 
1 


18 
5 

6 
8 

1 
1 
2 


17 
8 

15 
11 

5 
2 

3 
1 
1 


160b 
























161 
























16lA 
























16lB 
























1 


1 






161c 












1 
2 
3 

9 
3 






1 

1 




























3 














16lD 
























1 

4 
4 


















5 

7 

2 


2 
8 

. 


6 
4 

1 


6 
10 


1 

2 


5 
3 


1 
2 


6 
2 


3 

7 


9 
5 


161E 
























16lF 














1 


1 














































328 


109 


15 


17 


4 


36 


51 


40 


39 


37 


32 


43 


34 


43 


49 


31 


38 






137 
191 


53 
56 


6 
9 


7 
10 


2 
2 


17 
19 


30 
21 


15 
25 


14 
25 


14 
23 


15 
17 


17 
26 


15 
19 


18 
25 


19 
30 


14 

17 


17 
21 






137 
191 

41 
58 

95 
132 

1 
1 


53 
56 

17 
18 

36 
38 


6 
9 

1 
2 

5 

7 


7 
10 

7 
8 


2 

2 

1 

1 
2 


17 
19 

3 
3 

14 
16 


30 

21 

9 
5 

21 
15 


15 

25 

4 
4 

11 
21 


14 

25 

4 
11 

10 

14 


14 
23 

6 

7 

8 
16 


15 

17 

5 
5 

10 

12 


17 
26 

7 

7 

10 
19 


15 
19 

5 
8 

10 
11 


18 

25 

6 
9 

12 
16 


19 
30 

5 
8 

14 
22 


14 

17 

3 

7 

10 
10 

1 


17 
21 

3 
6 

14 
15 


162 
162 a 
162b 

162c 














1 






















421 


87 


232 
























239 




1 


1882 


5C 


198 


199 


210 


179 


194 


228 


298 


255 


241 


214 


217 




' 1 


124C 
642 


281 
14C 


55 
32 


196 

36 


41 


132 
66 


130 
69 


138 
72 


117 
62 


130 
64 


162 
66 


200 
98 


177 
78 


179 
62 


143 
71 


151 
66 


154 
85 






ISi 
51 


62 
24 


4 
4 


46 


IC 


22 
6 


19 

7 


30 
10 


23 

5 


19 

8 


21 

12 


21 
6 


27 
11 


30 
2 

6 
1 


19 

7 


26 
4 


23 
9 


163- 
171 




31 
If 


J 
« 


2 
1 


4 

1 




2 

1 


1 
1 


5 
3 


4 

2 


4 

2 


4 

6 


2 
2 


6 

4 


3 
3 


3 


5 
3 


163 



98 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38 -CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH SEX BY CONJUGAL CON 





Sej 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Single 


Married 




Un- 
der 
15 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 


25-44 


45-64 


65 

and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


164. Suicide by poisonous gas 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


28 
13 

73 
9 
22 
21 
59 
4 

24 
3 

20 

7 
4 

1 
5 

1 






e 


2 

1 

8 

1 

2 
2 








6 

2 

4 

6 

10 

1 

2 

1 

3 


3 

24 
4 

8 
g 

19 

13 
1 

6 
3 
1 


3 




^ 














4 


165. Suicide by hanging or 
strangulation 


1 


a 


14 

1 
3 

16 


1 
1 
1 




1 


e 




4 
1 


166. Suicide by drowning. . . . 










4 

1 

5 

1 

2 
1 

3 




1 






1 

4 

1 






2 


167. Suicide by firearms 


1 




1 

1 


1 


168. Suicide by cutting or 
piercing instruments.. 


3 


3 








1 
















169. Suicide by jumping from 
high places 




2 

1 


2 

1 
1 


3 
2 
1 










1 












170. Suicide by crushing. . . . 








1 
1 


























171. Suicide by other means. 






1 


1 








2 

1 






1 














































173-175. Homicides 


M 
F 


29 
24 


8 

7 


1 
4 


4 

1 


3 


1 






5 

7 


5 


1 
1 


1 








4 
















173. Homicide by firearms. . 


M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 


4 

7 

7 

2 

18 

15 




1 

1 


1 










1 
3 

2 

1 
2 
3 


1 
















2 


1 






174. Homicide by cutting or 
piercing instruments.. 


2 


2 


1 










8 

7 


1 

■ 2 














175. Homicide by other means 


1 

1 


1 








4 


1 


1 










2 




















176-198. Other violent deaths 


M 
F 


1504 

748 


254 
131 


216 
36 


159 
16 


70 
16 


51 
62 


2 


10 
6 


188 
41 


244 
60 


142 
89 




168 
290 


176. .Attack by venomous 
animals 


M 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

M 
F 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 

F 
M 

F 


1 
2 

^ 

31 
8 

23 
12 
36 
24 

44 
65 

44 

22 

229 

40 

34 
2 

18 
1 

901 

523 

1 

21 

3 
























1 


177. Food poisoning 


1 
1 

3 
1 

9 

3 

16 

12 

20 
29 

26 
21 
60 
18 

11 

1 

2 














1 
























1 

2 

1 

4 
3 
3 
2 

6 

7 

4 


1 

5 
2 

1 






178. .Accidental absorption of 
toxic gases 


4 

1 

1 
1 
3 
2 

3 

2 
. . ... 

11 

10 

5 


7 




3 
1 

1 






5 
2 

2 

2 
2 

1 

4 
8 

1 




2 










179. Other acute accidental 
poisonings (except by 
gas) 


2 
3 

2 

4 

1 

1 
37 

1 
1 


2 




1 

1 




2 




180. Conflagration 


5 


2 




2 














5 


181. .Accidental burns (con- 
flagration excepted) . . 


2 
2 


3 
2 

1 






1 
6 

1 




3 








10 


182. .Accidental mechanical 
suffocation 


1 




6 




183. .Accidental drowning.. . 


10 

1 

1 






1 


21 
3 

2 


20 

3 

5 


2 
1 

2 




7 








2 


184. Accidental injury by 
firearms 






1 


1 










185. Accidental injury by 
cutting or piercing in- 
struments 


1 








4 

1 

124 
21 

1 
1 


5 






1 
















186. Accidental injury by fall, 

crushing or landslide.. 

187. Cataclysm 


90 
36 


103 
21 


94 
8 


45 
11 


32 
57 




4 
4 


173 
40 


111 

75 




125 
250 


188. Injuries by animals. . . 


3 


2 


1 


1 


2 






4 
2 


4 




3 








1 


189. Hunger or thirst 


1 
19 

4 
17 
10 

9 

1 

16 

I 

46 

26 

5 

2 


1 






















190. Excessive cold 


2 


2 
1 


. 


3 






3 

1 
1 


2 
6 


2 
1 
3 
1 

1 




5 










191. Excessive heat 


1 
3 
2 

1 

3 

1 
6 
2 
3 

2 




2 








4 








1 






5 


192. Lightning 


3 


2 










1 




















193. Accidents due to electric 
currents 


3 


3 








1 


3 


2 


1 


















194. Other accidents 


3 


3 


3 


2 
2 




2 

1 


13 
.... 


2 
2 


5 
3 
1 




7 
16 


194a. Foreign body 
























. .. 





REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



99 



DITION 


, NATIVITY, 


AND MONTH OF DEATH 


—ONTARIO, 1935- 


-Continued 






NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






Can- 
ada 


Brit- 
ish 


Foreign 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




Not 
stat- 
ed 


USA 


Other 






16 
6 

37 
4 
13 
14 
36 
2 

13 
3 

10 

2 

1 
1 
1 
1 


7 
7 

16 

1 
7 
4 
9 

6 


1 


3 


1 


8 

1 

6 

1 
1 
1 
3 


1 
3 

7 


3 

2 

6 


1 

8 
1 
3 
2 
2 

3 


2 

1 

4 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 

1 


2 


2 


2 
3 

6 


2 
1 

5 


3 

1 

5 


8 


2 

1 

7 
1 
1 
2 

7 

1 

1 


164 




1 

1 
2 


16 
3 
2 
1 

13 


4 

1 

"l 


7 
3 

6 


4 
2 
3 
2 
8 


165 




2 
4 


1 
2 
6 
1 

1 
1 

6 

1 
2 


3 


2 


3 
2 
2 


3 

4 
5 


166 




6 

1 

1 


6 


167 




4 


1 


1 
1 

1 

1 


4 

2 
1 


2 
1 


1 


4 


2 


3 


168 




7 
4 

1 




1 


2 
1 

2 


2 






2 
2 


3 


1 
1 


3 


1 


169 




















1 






970 












1 
















1 




3 












1 


1 


1 
1 


1 




1 




171 




















































IS 
13 


3 
2 


2 


4 
6 


5 
3 


2 
2 


3 
1 


2 

1 


3 
3 


2 
2 


4 
5 


5 
4 


3 

1 


2 


1 


2 
2 


1 
2 


173- 
175 




2 
4 

4 

9 
9 


1 
1 


1 
1 


1 
2 

2 
2 
1 
2 








1 


1 




1 
1 










1 
1 

1 


""2 


173 










2 






1 








1 


1 


1 






2 




174 




1 
3 
3 












5 
3 


1 
2 


2 
1 


J 


2 
3 


5 
2 


1 
1 


2 






1 


175 






1 












" 1 


1067 
578 


216 
114 


49 

28 


146 
25 


26 
3 


108 

58 


108 
61 


106 
61 


91 

54 


109 

54 


137 
49 


174 
88 


147 
66 


147 
60 


124 
63 


123 
60 


130 

74 


176- 
198 




1 
1 
2 

22 
5 

16 
11 
25 
21 

33 
54 

36 

22 

169 

30 

27 
2 

13 

1 

622 

388 

1 

20 
2 
1 

15 
4 

11 
8 
8 
1 

14 

1 

28 

24 

5 

2 


























1 








176 




1 
1 

4 
3 

4 

1 
5 

1 

5 
6 

3 




















1 
1 

1 


1 


























1 

2 
1 

2 
1 
5 
2 

3 
5 

5 

3 
27 

1 

4 

1 

2 


1 
1 










177 




1 


2 


2 


6 

2 

3 

2 
5 
7 

8 

7 

2 
1 
4 


3 

1 

1 
1 
4 
3 

5 
6 

7 
2 


2 


2 




1 

1 

3 

1 

1 

4 
6 

3 

2 


4 

2 
1 

1 

3 
8 

7 
2 


3 
1 

1 
1 
3 
2 

3 
4 

4 
2 
9 
2 

8 


6 

2 

2 
1 
3 

8 

1 

2 
4 
3 

4 


178 






1 


2 


5 

4 
3 

2 
5 

5 

5 


5 
2 

4 

7 

2 
3 
9 


2 

3 

1 

3 
5 

2 

1 


2 
3 


2 
1 

1 
1 

1 
4 

2 

1 

40 

9 

3 


179 




1 

2 
2 


4 
2 

1 
3 

3 


1 
3 
2 


180 
181 
182 


.... 


25 
4 

4 


18 
5 

1 


14 

2 


3 

1 


44 
8 

1 


61 
16 

3 


10 

1 

3 


10 

2 

3 


183 




1 


1 
1 


2 


184 




4 




1 




2 


1 




2 


3 




2 

1 

109 
46 




1 


2 


185 




143 
93 


24 
21 


102 
19 


10 
2 


64 
37 


69 
43 


72 
49 


58 
38 


47 
37 


63 
31 


71 
49 


81 
42 

1 
2 

1 


95 
44 


83 
46 


89 
61 


186 
187 








1 
1 




2 


5 


2 


1 


2 


3 


1 
1 


2 






1 


188 








1 
















1 
2 










189 




1 


1 


1 




6 


4 
2 


3 














2 


2 
2 


190 




















5 
2 
1 




1 














14 
9 
4 

1 

3 


2 
1 
5 


1 






191 






















































192 


































2 










1 






3 


2 


3 
1 
4 
4 


3 




1 




193 




















7 
2 




11 




5 
2 
3 


3 
3 


2 
2 


1 
2 


5 

2 

1 


6 
3 


3 

1 


4 
1 
1 


1 
2 


5 
2 


7 
2 


194 




1 




1 




194a 






1 




i 


1 




:::: ;;:::i 






1 





100 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 38— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR EACH 


SEX 


BY 


CONJUGAL 


CON 




S« 


Total 


CONJUGAL CONDITION 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


Un- 
der 
15 


Single 


Married 






15-24 


25-44 


45H54 


65 

and 
over 


Age 
not 
stat- 
ed 


15-24 25-44 


45-64 


65 
and 
over 


Age 

not 
stat- 
ed 


Wid- 
owed 


194b. Others under this title 


M 
F 

M 
F 

F 


41 
24 

8 

2 
3 

1 


3 


3 


3 


3 


2 
2 


1 


2 

1 


12 

1 

1 


2 
2 

3 


4 
3 




7 
16 


195. \'ioIent deaths of which 
the nature (accident, 
suicide, hoSicide) is 
unknown 


1 
1 




2 


















198. Capital punishment .... 


1 












1 






1 




















1 




























Class XVIII.— Ill-Defined 
Causes of Death 

Total 




91 


14 


3 


4 


8 


7 






4 

1 
3 


17 


15 


1 


18 












M 
F 


63 
28 


8 
6 


1 
2 


4 


S 


4 
3 






14 
3 


12 
3 


J 


11 








7 














199. Sudden death 


M 
F 

M 
F 


43 
12 

20 
16 






1 


8 


3 
2 

1 

1 








12 

1 

2 

2 


9 
2 

3 

1 





10 




2 

8 
4 


1 

1 
1 








4 


200. Cause of death not speci- 
fied or defined 


3 








1 
3 


1 








3 

















SPECIAL CL.\SSES OF 

(Included also under the numbers 

Oktario 



A. Accidents in mines and 
quarries 


M 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 
F 

M 


35 

40 

1 
78 
5 
9 
3 

433 

138 

39 

4 

79 

8 

3 


1 


1 
6 


7 

4 

1 
11 

1 


1 

2 


1 




3 

1 


17 
8 


3 
12 






2 


B. Accidents caused by ma- 
chines 


3 




5 










C. Railway accidents 


5 
1 
2 

1 

58 

27 

8 

2 

12 

2 


14 
1 


7 
1 
1 


2 




1 


9 


23 

1 
3 


1 




5 


D. Street-car accidents 








1 


1 




1 








1 

6 
2 
3 






1 


E. Automobile and motor- 

cycle accidents 

F. Other land transportation. 


75 

19 

4 


53 
5 
2 


18 
8 

4 




1 
4 


70 
18 
3 


93 

23 

8 

1 
7 


32 

13 

2 




27 
19 
5 








1 


G. Water transportation .... 


25 
4 
3 


22 


2 

1 






1 


9 

1 






1 














H. Air transportation 







































REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



101 



DITION 


NATIVITY, 


AND MONTH OF 


DEATH 


-ONTARIO, 1935- 


-Continuec 








NATIVITY 


MONTHS 






Can- 
ada 


Brit- 
ish 


Foreign 


Not 
stat- 
ed 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 




Not 
stat- 
ed 


USA 


Other 






2.S 
22 

2 
2 
2 


7 
2 

2 




U 




2 


3 
2 


2 

2 


1 
2 

2 


4 

2 

1 


6 
3 

2 


3 

1 

2 


4 
4 


3 
1 

1 


1 
2 


5 

i 


7 
2 

1 


194b 






2 


2 


195 










1 








J 


1 














2 












198 


























1 








































70 


12 


2 


5 


2 


10 


10 


8 


12 


9 


7 


8 


6 


11 


3 


1 


6 






48 
22 


7 
5 


2 


4 

1 


2 


7 
3 


8 
2 


6 
2 


7 
5 


5 
4 


4 

3 


6 
2 


5 
1 


7 
4 


3 


1 


4 
2 














33 
9 


5 
3 


2 


2 


1 


6 

2 


5 

I 


5 

1 


4 

1 


3 
3 


2 


4 


4 


3 
2 


3 


1 


3 

2 


199 




















15 
13 


2 
2 




2 

1 


1 


1 
1 


3 

1 


1 
1 


3 
4 


2 

1 


2 
3 


2 

2 


1 
1 


4 

2 






1 


200 





















ACCIDENTAL DEATHS 

of the International List above) 

1935 





15 

26 
1 

46 
3 
6 
2 

304 

105 

29 

4 

55 

6 

1 






20 
7 




4 

2 


1 


1 
1 


2 
2 


3 


5 

5 

1 
9 


3 
5 


4 

3 


4 
4 


4 
3 


3 

8 


2 
3 


.\ 






6 


1 


B 




10 




14 
2 
2 


8 


2 


3 


7 


5 

1 


4 


10 

1 
1 


10 


9 

1 


7 
1 
1 


6 
. 

51 

24 

4 

1 
2 


6 

1 
2 

1 

50 
15 

1 


C 




1 
1 

69 
17 
6 










3 




1 


D 












1 

24 
8 
2 






19 
10 


41 
5 
4 




27 
3 
3 


29 

7 


29 
10 
3 


27 
8 
3 
1 
4 


27 
14 
6 


27 
13 
6 


33 
8 
5 
1 

17 
3 


60 

18 

1 


49 
10 
3 


E 

F 




9 

1 
1 


8 

1 
1 


6 








1 


13 


20 

1 


10 

4 


4 


7 


G 
























1 




2 








H 































102 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES OF DEATH BY COUNTIES (EXCLUSIVE OF 



CAUSES OF DEATH 


"a 
o 


c 
o 

bC 
C 

'■3 

•a 
< 


a 
E 
o 

M 
< 


m 


V 

u 
M 


£3 

V 

a 
U 


B 

2 



u 


a 

3 
Q 


•a 

B 

3 
Q 


E 
S 
3 
Q 


a 

'5i 

(3 


1 


c 

CJ 

a 


to 


bo 

B 

5 


— 

> 

c 




a: 



•a 
c 

nj 

E 
•3 

X 


c 


3 


E 


X 


s 

a 


a 


u 
3 

X 


2 


B 
V 


Total, including cities and towns of 5,000 


t> 

o' 


in 


't 
■W 




ao 






oc 


90 


00 


00 






If. 


3- 






^ 








•0 






Total, excluding cities and towns of 5,000 
and over 


ir. 

o 


3C 


-N 






00 




00 


K 


00 

















>e 




00 


in 


•* 






Class I. — Infectious and Parasitic 
Diseases 

Total 


1570 


10 
1 

's 
1 

4 
2 

2 
2 


24 

3 
3 
6 

3 

1 
2 

1 

11 
9 
2 


23 

1 

i 

2 

ii 

2 
5 


31 

' 1 

13 
1 

"3 

3 


14 

i 

'5 

1 

'2 


23 

1 

6 
2 

'2 

1 
1 

i 

13 
9 
3 
1 


18 

1 

1 


9 


18 


27 

1 

1 

6 

2 
6 

1 

"'3 

3 
2 

1 


32 

1 

1 

' '4 

is 


22 

1 

i 

1 

12 


27 


15 


46 


15 

1 
'2 

io 

1 

6 

1 

'2 

1 

1 


6 

i 

'2 
1 

"1 

3 

2 


9 

'4 

1 
1 

'2 
1 

3 

3 


40 

1 
' '4 
14 

15 

1 
1 
8 

1 

'4 


33 

2 
1 

"1 

'i9 

1 
3 
5 

3 

"7 


TS 






1. Typhoid fever 


19 
3 
36 
16 
65 
9 

545 
53 
35 

225 

30 
29 
173 
13 
19 

3 
10 

5 
5 

752 

676 

21 

21 
10 

2 




5. Undulant fever 


1 
1 

i 
11 


16 
1 

2 
4 

'2 
1 

4 
4 


'35 

4 

2 

13 

' '2 
14 

' 1 

1 
8 
6 

1 




7. Measles 


1 


8. Scarlet fever 




9. Whooping-cough 


1 


10. Diphtheria 


16 
1 

'5 


6 

i 

4 


11 
3 




11. Influenza 


S 






llB. With bronchitis 


' 8 

2 
2 
6 

8 
8 


1 

7 

i 
3 

6 

5 

1 


1 

4 

1 
2 
3 

13 
13 




1 Ic. With pneumonia 




llD. With other diseases of the respiratory 
system 




llE. With intestinal complications 

llF. With other causes 


'4 

1 

4 
4 


1 
1 

2 
2 


"6 

3 
2 




4 

7 
5 


6 

1 

14 

10 

2 

2 


2 
'2 

4 
4 


? 


13. Dysentery 




15. Erysipelas 




16. Poliomyelitis and polioencephalitis 
(acute) 


5 

4 

1 


7 
5 

1 




17. Lethargic or epidemic encephalitis. . . . 

18. Epidemic cerebrospinal meningitis. . . . 
22. Tetanus 


2 


23-32. Tuberculosis 


15 


23. Tuberculosis of the respiratory system 

24. Tuberculosis of the meninges and cen- 


15 


25. Tuberculosis of the intestines and 
peritoneum 




26. Tuberculosis of the vertebral column. . 

27. Tuberculosis of the bones and joints 

(vertebral column excepted) 

27a. Of bones 










27b. Of joints 


2 

6 

"i6 
13 

1 

2 

35 

2 

26 






i 
1 

i 


2 


1 


'2 






' i 

1 






i 




1 


1 
1 


1 








"1 
1 




28. Tuberculosis of the skin and sub- 

cutaneous cellular tissue 

29. Tuberculosis of the lymphatic system 

(bronchial, mesenteric and retroperi- 
toneal glands excepted) 

30. Tuberculosis of the genito-urinary 

system 




31. Tuberculosis of other organs 




32a. Acute 




32b. Chronic 




32c. Not specified 


1 


1 


3 




34. Syphilis 


1 


35. Gonococcus infection and other ven- 
ereal diseases 


1 




1 


1 






36. Purulent infection, septicaemia (non- 




39. Other diseases due to protozoal para- 
sites 










40. Ankylostomiasis 














































41. Hydatid cysts 














































41a. Of the liver 














































43. Mycoses 


' 2 
5 

















































REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



103 



CITIES AND TOWNS OF 5,000 AND OVER)— ONTARIO, 1935 



B 
V 


c 
o 

B 

2 




•i 


B 
B 


B 

8 

a 
3 


a 

"3 


'a 
a 

2 




Rl 

1 
3 


a 

■3. 
2 


2 


•a 
a 

a 

3 

1 




*c 

a 




■s 




T3 

a 

a 

eg 
>. 

u 

c3 

a, 


0^ 




J3 
ac 

3 

2 


V 

a! 





■a 

u 

u 
(2 


> 

5 
>. 

a 
■3 


B 


1 

3 




e 


S 

u 




3 

13 

3 


a 

CQ 
u 
<u 

■a 

a 

3 

H 


a 
E 

1 


.2 


> 






1 


•a 

E 


a 


bi 
a 

1 




S 
a 

1 




> 


B 
•5 m 

rt 
•o.Ji 

B.*i 
« (J 




in 




X 


in 




IT, 


IT. 




IT 


IT. 

9 



PC 







in 


t^ 

^ 


m 


in 


.n 


9^ 


X 


S 


in 
in 


^ 




'^ 

■* 


PC 

in 


0- 


0- 




o> 








m 

x' 






ir> 

9- 


PC 




X 
PC 


rc 




PC 
ifi 


If. 


"i 
^ 




g 




PC 




■c 


PC 


X 


»n 


X 


s 


X 

■^ 

PC 


in 


PC 

I" 


PC 


~« 


3^ 


a- 

PC 


X 


X 

m 


PC 

in 


X 




PC 


PC 

so 
PC 


31 


38 


27 


18 


6 


37 
1 

' 1 


28 


115 
2 

i 

2 

ii 

1 
2 
4 

1 

' '3 


58 


23 
2 


20 


11 


15 


28 


22 

1 

i 


12 


20 


12 

1 


22 
1 

1 

1 

8 

i 

5 

1 

1 
1 

10 
10 


7 


10 


31 


20 

1 

i 

1 

12 
1 
2 
5 


30 

' 1 
2 

ie 
1 

io 

2 
2 
1 
1 

1 

9 

8 


16 
1 

8 

'4 

1 

7 
5 
1 


30 

17 
13 

i 
1 

1 


6 

i 
1 

3 
2 

1 

i 

1 


45 

'3 

'2 
6 

1 

5 

33 

30 

3 

i 


16 
1 

'2 


33 


15 


37 


83 


183 


3069 




'"2 
"1 


i 


1 


■ 3 

1 


1 

' 1 
3 


39 




17 

"s 

3 
3 

5 

1 
2 

"2 

12 
10 

1 


' '2 

9 
2 
2 
1 

' '4 


1 

"9 
3 

1 
1 

1 
1 
2 






i 
1 

' '7 
2 

' '2 


' '7 
1 

' '3 


is 

' 8 

2 

' "5 
1 
1 

' 1 
5 
2 
2 

' 1 


'4 
2 


i 
1 
3 
2 


' 1 

1 
4 

' '9 
3 


5 
89 








i 
1 

7 

4 
'3 

2 
2 


57 




'2 

i 


1 
6 

'4 


6 

' '9 
1 

' '3 


144 






ii 

1 


8 
3 


10 

1 

'5 

'2 
2 
1 

8 

7 

1 


'5 

'2 
1 
"2 

7 
7 


12 

4 
3 

1 

' 1 

"1 
1 










33 


14 
? 


8 


10 


10 

2 


24 
2 
4 
6 

' '2 
10 


5 

"4 

1 

"1 

' '2 


28 
4 
2 

13 

' '3 
6 

1 

' 2 


958 
74 
44 


2 




5 

' '5 
1 


'5 


1 
1 

2 
2 

i 






4 
'4 

4 

4 


7 

1 

2 

"1 

18 
17 


6 

'2 

i 

3 
3 


435 
53 




i 


'2 
1 

i 

10 
8 

1 


"5 
' 1 

4 
4 


' '3 

1 

1 
1 


' '3 
' 1 

1 

6 

3 

1 
1 


46 


9 


1 

s 
3 

1 

1 


13 
12 

1 
' 1 


4 

5 
4 
1 


306 
29 




1 








' '2 

87 
85 

1 

1 
'9 


56 
55 


74 

14 
24 




1 

10 
9 

1 


7 
6 


4 
4 


22 
20 


20 
20 


24 
22 


5 
3 
1 


9 

7 


69 
67 


139 
125 


1303 

1097 

80 




1 


' 1 
' 1 




2 

"1 

1 


1 

1 

' 1 
1 


4 
4 

2 

' '4 
3 

1 

4 

2 
' '2 


43 






1 


1 


20 
















i 

1 


1 
1 






6 
















1 
5 








' 1 

1 


'3 


1 




1 

4 
18 






' 1 

1 
2 


' 1 

1 

' 1 


1 


' '2 
2 

' 1 




1 

33 










27 




i 
1 






1 

5 
147 


? 














8 
68 








1 












6 




2 










21 



104 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES 


OF DEATH 


BY 


COUNTIES 


[EXCLUSIVE OF 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


5 
o 


c 
o 

M 
C 

•3 

-a 
< 


a 
B 

o 

M 
< 


c 
2 


01 

o 

3 
u 

CQ 


a 


U 


01 

c 
S 


U 


c 

'C 

ii 
ta 
3 
Q 


0! 

T3 
C 
3 

Q 


e 

3 

Q 


c 

5 






n) 
C 

01 

C 

>-• 

(I, 


M 
C 
1) 




c 




0) 




•0 
c 

C3 

E 

■3 

"3 
K 


c 


3 
■3 


c 


"3 


BO 

a 

cS 


e 
2 

3 


2 

i 
01 
































































































5 


9 
9 

5 

2 
2 

i 

1 
1 

1 


19 
19 

12 


33 
31 

20 

6 
4 
1 
1 

S 
1 
1 

'4 

3 
1 
1 

2 

1 

i 

i 
1 

1 

2 

i 

1 


59 

57 

2 

33 

16 
4 
5 
2 

"6 
2 


28 

26 

3 
15 
9 

i 

1 
4 


21 
19 

13 

3 
'3 


18 

17 

1 
8 

'3 

1 
2 

'2 

1 
1 

'4 

1 
1 

'2 

i 
i 

i 
i 


16 

14 

1 
8 

'3 

1 
2 

'2 


34 
31 

1 

19 

1 
2 
2 
2 

1 


38 
35 

19 
1 
6 
2 
5 


34 

32 

2 
16 


22 

19 

1 
11 


11 
11 

4 


26 
24 

14 
1 
4 
3 
2 
1 

'3 

1 

i 

i 
1 

'5 

1 
1 

"2 
\ 

i 

'2 

i 
1 


55 
50 

1 

22 
1 
8 
3 
4 
1 
1 
4 
1 

1 

' '3 

2 

1 

1 

10 

3 

1 

1 

i 
4 
5 

"2 
■5 

"2 
3 


8 
8 

4 

i 

2 

i 
1 

i 

2 

1 

i 
i 


11 
10 

6 

i 

1 

3 

i 

1 

i 
"i 

"2 


23 

22 

1 
7 

5 

1 

i 

1 

1 

"2 
2 

i 
4 

2 

'2 

i 
3 

i 


40 

38 

1 
21 

io 

4 
2 

"s 

1 
1 

"1 

1 

"i 

1 

6 
1 

"5 

' '4 
2 

' 1 
1 


79 

77 

3 

46 
1 

17 
5 
8 
1 
2 

^^ 

"2 

"4 
3 
1 

"8 

5 
1 

"4 

'2 

7 

1 

"3 

1 








Class II. — Canxer and Other 

TU'MOURS 

Total 


1637 


6 






45-53. Cancer and other malignant tum- 


1541 


6 






45. Cancer of the buccal cavity and 


60 

814 

22 

351 

88 

115 

25 

4 

209 

55 

9 

35 

6 

5 
108 
83 
25 
34 
159 

136 

35 

1 

91 

6 

3 

50 

125 

7 

1 

17 

26 

16 

14 

3 

6 

15 

13 

5 

2 

85 

6 

13 

"22 

17 

8 

19 

11 




46. Cancer of the digestive tract and peri- 


4 






46b. Of the stomach and duodenum 

46c. Of the rectum 


6 
2 


4 
2 
2 


2 

i 


3 


46d. Of the liver and biliary ducts 






"5 
2 




'3 


i 




46g. Of other organs 




47. Cancer of the respiratory organs 

47a. Of the larynx 




47b. Of the lung 


2 

"2 
2 

' i 

6 

6 
1 

"4 

"i 

"s 

i 

"i 
"2 
' 1 

2 
"i 

i 


i 

i 
1 
3 

1 

'2 
'2 


i 

2 

1 


i 

1 

2 
1 

i 
i 

i 
1 


' 1 
'2 
2 

"2 

"s 


2 

"4 
4 

' '3 
4 

"4 

"3 

"2 






2 
2 

3 


'2 
1 
1 

'3 

1 

i 
i 

'3 


1 
1 

'4 
1 

i 




47d. Of other organs of the respiratory 
system 








48.\. Of the uterus 








49. Cancer of other female genital organs . 

50. Cancer of the breast . . 




51. Cancer of the male genito-urinary 
organs ... 


? 


51a. Of the bladder 




5lB. Of the kidney 




51c. Of the prostate gland 


2 






5lE. Of other male genito-urinary organs. . 
52. Cancer of the skin 




53. Cancer of other or not specified organs 
53a. Of the eye and orbit 




53b. Of the circulatory system 








53d. Of the female urinary organs 

53e. Of the bones and joints 




53f. Of the brain 




53g. Of the spine and spinal cord 

53h. Of the neck 














i 

1 










"2 


2 
"2 




53m. Of unspecified or unknown location. . 








54b. Of the uterus 








54c. Of other female genital organs 

54d. Of the brain 




54e. Of the thyroid gland 








54g. Of other or unspecified sites 

55. Tumours, nature not specified 




55b. Of the uterus 


1 
4 




















1 
1 
























5Sd. C)f the brain 










6 
409 


4 


4 

1 


4 


12 

2 


1 

4 
1 


4 


3 


1 
7 


7 

1 


9 
2 


9 


7 


8 


8 


13 


8 




5 


11 


14 




Class III. — Rheumatic Diseases, Dis- 
eases OF Nutrition and of the 
Endocrine Glands and Other 
General Diseases 

Total 


2 






56. .\cute rheumatic fever 


40 






1 


1 






1 







REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



105 



CITIES AND TOWNS OF 5,000 AND OVER) 


—ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 
















V 


B 


B 

H-1 


a 
►J 


•0 


g 

e 




e 

3 


•a 


2 


M 



3 


c 
a 





73 

C 

B 

3 


2: 




■c 

C 



•2 

1 


3 

W 

>. 
i-i 

a, 


1 




J3 

3 

u 


X! 
V 
V 

Oi 





T3 

V 
■c 


S 
>> 

c 

•a 
a: 


Si 

•a 
<2 


3 

oi 


1 


c 


E 



>> 

•a 

3 


>, 

m 
ui 

•0 

c 

3 

j: 
H 


M 

n 
« 

1 


•c 


t! 
> 


§ 

l-i 

1 


■a 

B 


c 


M 
1 


J3 

C 

1 



> 


If 

A 

*^ IB 

•o.ie 

a 2 





"2 

50 
45 

3 

28 

2 

10 

4 
5 
1 

1 
5 


30 
25 

13 
6 
1 


21 

19 

1 
10 

1 


19 

15 

1 
6 
'2 
'2 


29 
27 

17 

"6 

2 

' '3 
"6 


10 
10 

1 

5 

'4 


57 

56 

3 
23 

io 

' '4 
2 

' '7 
5 

' '5 

' '3 
2 

1 
1 
5 

7 
2 

"5 

"4 

5 

1 

' 1 

1 


22 

21 

2 
10 

'3 

2 
1 
2 

"2 

i 
i 


10 
10 

8 

'4 
2 

1 

i 

1 
1 


30 
28 

2 

18 
1 
8 
1 
1 
1 

6 
1 

' '2 
2 


22 
21 


29 
29 


38 
36 


13 
11 

2 

7 

i 
3 
1 

'2 

i 
1 


22 
20 

12 

1 
4 
2 
1 

'4 

'2 
2 

2 
1 

i 

i 

3 

i 


1 

43 

42 

2 

20 

2 

10 

2 

1 

"5 
2 

"2 

"3 
3 

' '4 

4 
2 

"2 

■3 
4 

"1 

"1 
1 


19 

19 

2 

9 

'5 
2 

1 

i 

2 

'2 

i 

1 

i 

i 
3 

'2 


19 

16 

2 

8 

'4 
1 

i 

'2 

'2 
2 

'2 

2 
1 

i 

'3 
'2 


23 

23 

3 

12 

'4 
1 
4 
1 

'2 

1 
1 

■3 
3 

'2 

1 

"i 

i 

i 


13 

13 

1 
3 
'2 

i 

i 

i 

'2 
2 

2 

1 

i 

i 

1 

i 


24 

24 

4 

11 

' 6 
3 

"2 

2 

3 
1 


11 
u 

10 

1 
5 
2 
2 


58 
58 

2 

34 
2 

17 
1 
6 

"s 

2 

"1 
1 

3 
2 

1 


14 
14 

10 
'3 

i 

6 

i 

1 


19 
19 

12 

6 

1 
1 

'4 

'2 
2 


5 
4 

2 

i 

i 
1 


35 

30 

4 
16 
i3 
'2 

i 

'4 
3 

1 

'3 
2 

'2 

1 

'4 
i 
1 

'2 

1 

1 


27 
24 


32 
29 


27 
26 


::: 




' '2 


6 

1 

14 


33 


48 


26 


169 


4551 


32 


47 


24 


158 


4214 


1 


1 
24 


1 
9 


5 

77 

4 

29 

11 

9 

2 

'22 
11 


167 


13 
1 


12 

' '5 
2 
2 


12 
2 
3 
2 

1 


19 

"6 

1 
6 


13 
1 
3 
1 
2 

6 

'3 
3 

'3 

3 
1 

'2 


13 


11 


2123 
79 


7 

1 
2 


11 

"i 

1 

"2 
"2 

' '4 
3 

1 

' '3 

"2 
4 

"3 


9 
1 
1 

'3 
1 
1 

1 

'4 
2 
2 

'2 

2 

3 


12 
5 
3 


4 
"4 


868 
230 
259 
103 


"2 


' 6 
1 




2 


"3 
1 


"4 
1 
1 

i 

1 

' 1 

3 

5 
1 

' '4 


"6 

1 
1 

'4 
4 

" '4 
2 

1 

1 

"2 
4 

' '2 


18 
566 
156 










28 




■3 
2 
1 

' '5 

3 
2 


1 

"2 
8 




3 

4 
1 

' '3 


5 
3 

3 
16 
12 
4 
7 
16 

8 
4 

"4 


98 


"7 
4 
3 
3 


"2 
2 


'4 
3 

1 


1 
1 




13 

17 
353 
226 
127 
118 


2 

3 
? 


3 


1 
2 


2 

4 

1 


2 

i 

1 

1 

1 


1 
4 


1 


5 


3 

4 

1 

"3 


3 


1 

2 

1 

i 


1 

i 

i 

3 

i 

i 

1 


424 

369 
98 










'4 






27 










2 


3 

"1 
2 


219 
13 






"2 

2 


■■5 
13 


12 
87 




3 




2 




3 






2 


6 

1 

1 

' '2 
2 


417 
14 










"1 


i 










2 










1 
3 

2 
2 

4 

io 


60 
















1 
1 








87 










58 








1 








67 










21 










12 








"1 




"1 

1 

1 


43 








"2 

. '. . 

18 


'2 
i 

4 


'2 

1 

1 

2 




28 




















21 




' '5 
2 

9 


"3 
2 

"i 

2 

"1 
' 1 

9 


"2 
'2 


'4 
4 


"2 
"2 




3 


4 


"2 
"2 

8 


"1 
1 

8 


4 


4 
303 

38 
66 










1 
59 
50 










39 












50 










34 




















... 


1 

1 
11 












' 1 

14 

1 


1 

20 




4 


8 
? 


4 


1 




10 


5 


5 


4 


4 


3 


7 


6 


13 


4 


11 




9 


1 


13 


6 


13 


13 


39 


1050 


2 


1 


? 


1 


4 














1 


1 


? 


? 




1 




3 








1 


1 


5 


141 



106 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR COUNTIES (EXCLUSIVE OF 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


o 


c 
o 

to 
_c 

'•5 
•a 
< 


a 
E 

o 

< 


a 


3 
u 
SQ 


c 


u 


0) 

c 
a 

x: 
U 


'£ 

to 

3 

Q 


c 

3 

D 


E 

3 

Q 


a 

'S 

S 


g 

K 


B 

c 



a 

c 
v 

C 


■> 

c 




a 



C 
« 

is 


c 


3 
£ 


c 


■3 




e 


u 

S 

K 






22 

1 

208 


4 


2 


3 


"s 


i 


2 


'3 


2 
'5 










1 
"5 


5 


"'4 


6 




'4 


1 

"7 


2 
"'4 




58. Go It 


"3 


"4 


"7 


'3 






1 






62. Pellarra 














































63. Rickets 


3 

1 

70 
15 

45 
4 
4 
2 

39 

7 
16 

5 
11 

239 

8 
6 

2 

171 

156 

15 

57 

43 

14 

3 


1 

1 
1 


1 


1 

i 

2 

2 
2 


'. '. '. 
' 3 

"i 
' '2 

6 

"5 
5 

1 
1 


1 
i 

i 
i 

4 

'2 

2 

'2 
2 


2 
2 








i 


1 

1 

1 

5 

"4 
4 

"i 

1 


2 

i 
1 

'2 

3 
1 

i 
1 

1 

i 

1 


2 
'2 

2 

1 
1 

i 
1 


2 
'2 


7 
4 
3 

"1 

7 

"6 

4 
2 

1 
1 


6 

6 
5 
1 


1 

i 
1 


1 

i 

7 

'2 
1 

1 
5 
4 
1 


"2 

9 

"9 
8 

1 


5 

1 
3 

1 

"i 

1 
1 

1 

8 

6 
6 

"2 
2 








65. Diseases of the pituitary gland 

66. Diseases of the thyroid and parathyroid 

glands 


1 


66a. Simple goitre 






1 


66c. My.xoedema, cretinism 


1 

i 

1 


2 

'2 

1 
1 


8 

"s 

5 
3 








66e. Others under thi-; title . . 




67. Diseases of the thymus gland 

68. Diseases of the adrenals (Addison's 

disease) 








69a. Fatty or amyloid degeneration 

69c. Others under this title 




Cl.iss IV. — Diseases of the Blood 
ANT) Blood-Fokming Organs 

Total 


2 


70. Haemorrhagic conditions 








70b. Haemophilia 






1 




1 






72. Leukaemia and aleukaemia 


1 


72a. Leukaemia 


1 


72b. .^leukaemia (Hodgkin's disease) 










74. Other diseases of the blood and blood- 




Class v.- — Chronic Poisonings 

and INTOXICATIO.N'S 

Total 


22 

16 

2 
14 

5 
3 
2 

1 
1 

838 

10 
19 

8 
40 

511 

408 

42 

5 

56 
24 
46 
22 


2 

2 

1 
1 


5 

i 

3 
3 


1 

1 
1 

17 

1 

1 
1 

8 
8 

3 
2 
2 


28 
1 

"3 

20 

16 

2 

2 

' "i 


19 

14 

13 

1 


1 

1 
1 

12 
'2 

3 
1 

2 


8 


14 


9 


20 

1 

1 

"i 

15 

11 
2 
1 

1 


15 

i 

14 

11 

1 

2 


17 

5 
5 

'4 
3 
2 


8 

4 
4 


13 

"3 

7 
5 
2 

2 


24 

"i 
"2 

13 
11 

1 
"1 


15 

1 

1 
1 

8 
7 


3 


8 
1 


11 

"2 

1 


2 

2 

' '2 

34 

1 
1 

27 

19 

6 

1 

1 
1 
1 


1 


75. Alcoholism 


1 






7Sb. Other alcoholic intoxications 

76. Chronic poisoning, by other organic 
substances 


1 


76a. Chronic morphinism 




76d. Other organic poisoning 




77. Chronic poisoning by other mineral 
substances 




77a. Lead (including occupational) 

Class VI. — Diseases of the Nervous 

System and of the Organs of 

Special Sense 

Total 


2 


78. Encephalitis (non-epidemic) 


— 






80. Progressive locomotor ataxia (tabes 
dorsalis) 


i 

7 

6 
1 


10 
10 






81. Other diseases of the spinal cord 

82. Cerebral haemorrhage, cerebral em- 

bolism and thrombosis 




2 
1 

i 

2 


6 

2 

'2 
1 


7 
6 

1 


1 




1 


82c. Softening of the brain 




82d. Hemiplegia and other paralysis, cause 




83. General paralysis of the insane 

84. Dementia praecox and other psychoses 
84a. Dementia praecox 





REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



107 



CITIES AND TOWNS OF 5,000 AND OVER)— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



c 


a 
o 

a 




•0 


c 

c 

OJ 

J 


a 


a 

3 


'S 


X 

U 

V 


3) 




a 
s 

■3. 

2 


z 


i-i 

Oi 

a 

3 
J3 

s 
z 




1 
a 



1 



13 
C 
3 

(^ 
>. 

a) 


I 


Si 

i-t 
(J 

a. 


CO 

3 



u 
V 

i 


4-1 



T3 

•a 

W 

a 

a, 


L4 

s 

c 
a! 


d 
(2 


"3 

3 




g 

a 


3 
J2 
T3 

3 
.J 


>. 

« 

V 

XI 

c 

3 
XI 

H 


a 

1 

a 


.2 

t! 
> 



_o 


13 
C 

i 


c 


1 
1 




& 
c 




>< 


at 
a 

Is 

It 

<* 
^ m 
t3 •» 

a -3 
2 '3 





2 




1 


» 






3 
"3 

1 

1 

7 

' '4 
4 

'3 

2 

1 

26 

1 

17 
16 

1 


1 
1 

1 

1 


2 

2 

1 


' '4 


1 

■ 5 












1 

i 

2 
'2 

1 
5 

5 
4 

1 

12 

i 

10 
9 

1 


3 

1 

1 

1 
1 

i 

8 

5 
2 

3 


4 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

12 

1 

1 

5 
3 
2 


2 
2 

i 

1 

i 

1 


■ 3 
3 

7 

1 
1 

' '5 
5 

' i 
1 


'2 

3 


"7 

2 
' '2 

1 

7 

6 
6 

1 

1 

1 

. . . 

1 
1 

23 

1 

7 
6 

1 

■5 
2 


'3 

i 

2 

'2 
2 

9 

1 

5 
4 

1 


1 

'5 

i 

I 
i 

'2 

4 

2 
2 

'2 
2 

13 

1 

7 

6 

1 


3 

'3 
3 


4 

i 
i 

3 

'2 
2 

i 

1 




' 8 

4 

' '2 
1 
1 

1 


'3 

1 
1 


2 
' '5 


' 8 

2 
' '2 


3 

'21 

2 
2 


38 




' '2 


"8 
4 


2 
2 


2 

1 
1 


'3 

7 

1 
1 

' '5 
5 


1 


5 


5 

1 
1 


4 

2 
1 
1 


1 


4 


2 


1 


524 
1 
2 
8 
2 
1 

200 










30 








1 


4 


2 


142 




' 1 


1 


' '2 




8 












10 




1 


' '2 


2 




1 
1 


6 

' '2 
1 
1 


10 
76 




' "2 

1 
1 

4 

' '2 

1 
1 

1 
1 

1 


2 

2 
2 


3 

'2 
2 


14 




6 
6 


1 
' 1 

6 

"6 
6 


2 
1 

1 

4 

"3 
2 
1 

1 
1 


42 


























15 




5 

'4 
4 

i 

1 


5 

' '2 
2 

'3 
3 

1 

1 
1 

10 


2 

1 

1 

1 

1 

11 


3 

'2 
2 

i 


1 

i 
1 


1 


7 

' '7 
7 


5 

' '5 

5 


27 




5 

1 
1 

'3 
3 

i 

I 


5 


2 




5 


7 


7 


24 


533 








1 

1 

13 
11 
2 
9 
6 
3 
1 


24 












19 




"3 
3 

"2 
1 
1 


'2 

1 
1 


' '5 
5 

' '2 
1 

I 


' '5 
5 

' '2 

'2 


5 

342 

310 

32 




1 


— 


3 

3 
1 

2 

14 

8 
8 


1 

1 

11 

'2 

6 
5 
1 


16 

10 

2 


141 












105 




1 

10 
1 

6 

5 

1 


15 

1 
3 

1 

5 
5 


15 


111 


-^ 


36 

18 

. . 8 


? 


4 

3 
3 


11 








3 






67 










— 

















— 





— 




1 


2 






58 
























5 
53 




1 

1 

23 


27 


27 


3 


11 


19 


23 
'3 

'3 

12 
9 
I 

2 

2 


12 

1 

1 

8 
4 
1 

3 

1 


6 


10 


5 




4 

3 
3 


22 

15 
11 

2 

2 


8 

2 


3 
2 

4 
4 


28 


28 


34 


49 


1877 


1 






1 


38 














1 

7 
4 

3 

1 


1 




1 




58 




16 
13 
3 

' '2 
2 


' '2 

19 

IS 

1 

3 

1 
1 


10 
7 
3 


3 
3 


1 

7 
6 

1 


14 
13 


8 

7 

1 


'2 

13 
13 

1 

1 
1 


20 


2 

19 
12 
5 

? 


1 

3 
3 


10 

8 
2 


2 

21 
16 

1 

4 


8 
7 
1 

' '7 
13 
9 


1 

30 

24 

1 

5 
"1 


95 

1025 

808 

99 

14 

104 


1 


2 
8 






69 


1 


4 
3 


1 






1 








128 


1 








72 



108 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES 


OF DEATH 


BY 


COUNTIES 


(EXCLUSIVE OF 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


O 


c 



n 
•6 

■V 

< 


a 
B 
o 

< 


n 


3 

m 


c 


rt 

U 


c 

u 


c 

3 
Q 


•a 

c 
3 
Q 


s 

3 

Q 


c 
W 


Si 




c 

a 

c 



t: 

rt 

be 
C 

V 

5 


c 



a 



•0 

c 

E 
"a 

a 


c 


3 

.£ 
X 


c 


a 


bs 
C 

X 


e 

i 


a 
'0 

B 


84b. Other psychoses 


24 
34 
29 
87 
2 
2 
41 

21 
21 
I 
29 
14 
15 


33 
23 

3 
3 

8 

6 

2 
8 

7 
1 
4 

4 

6 

1 


1 

59 
34 

1 
1 

4 

2 

2 
14 

10 
4 
14 

10 

4 
1 

1 

23 

1 


93 

55 

10 
9 

1 

27 
3 

16 

8 

17 
1 

11 
5 
1 
1 

32 
2 


1 

■ 3 

' 1 
2 

164 
102 

' 2 
2 

22 

20 

2 
39 

1 
25 
13 
28 

22 
6 

11 
2 
9 

50 

2 

1 


2 
'3 

1 

1 

1 

88 
50 

4 

3 

1 

23 

2 

1 
15 

5 
16 

12 
32 


2 
3 

24 

17 

1 
1 
1 

4 
4 

4 

3 
1 
6 

4 




i 
2 

2 








1 

2 
2 

i 






1 


3 

96 

53 

li 

9 

2 
23 

13 
10 
11 

38 








1 

1 

"2 

' '2 

188 
116 

1 

1 

21 

20 

1 
34 

1 

26 

7 

44 

1 

33 
10 
16 
3 
13 

57 
1 

1 




85. Epilepsy 




86. Convulsions (under 5 years of age) . . . 

87. Other diseases of the nervous system. . 
87a. Chorea 


2 
2 


' '2 
' 1 




3 
i 


3 
2 

67 
34 

4 
3 

1 

8 

1 

5 

19 
11 

'3 
31 


3 
4 

' 2 
2 

186 
107 

' 1 
1 

23 
20 

3 

37 
3 

1 

23 

10 

35 
1 

27 

7 

11 

4 

7 

64 
2 

3 


i 
1 

13 

10 
1 

1 

2 
2 

6 

4 
2 

1 

1 
2 


i 

i 

94 
57 

'9 

5 
4 

24 

19 
5 

24 

1 

16 

7 

34 


119 
66 

'2 
1 

1 
13 

10 

3 
22 

11 
11 
17 

14 
3 

12 
2 

10 
1 

36 

2 

2 


1 


87b. Neuralgia and neuritis 




87c. Paralysis agitans 




87d. Sclerosis (other than of the spinal 
cord) 




87e. Others under this title 


1 




1 

1 

1 


2 
i 
i 

48 
25 

10 

5 

5 
10 

1 

6 
3 
3 

1 
2 
2 

2 

1 

20 




88. Diseases of the organs of vision 

89. Diseases of the ear and mastoid process 




89a. Otitis 










89b. Diseases of the mastoid process 


61 
31 


63 
46 

i 












106 
60 

' 1 


110 
63 

' 1 
1 

14 

12 

2 
21 

12 

9 

23 
3 

9 
11 
4 
2 
2 

39 


113 

77 

"2 

1 

1 
11 

9 

2 

27 

7 

2 

13 

5 

34 
1 

22 

11 

3 

1 

2 

30 
1 


83 
53 

'2 

1 

1 
10 

9 

1 
18 

1 

14 
3 
16 

12 
4 

7 
3 
4 

1 

24 

1 

1 




Class \'II. — Diseases of the 
Circulatory System 

Total 


5419 
3281 


''fl 


90-95. Diseases of the heart 


16 








4 
33 
22 

11 
583 

487 

96 

1271 

86 

14 

813 

358 

1108 

42 

78C 
286 
282 

44 
238 

17 

1772 
34 
11 

25 




91. ."Xcute endocarditis 




91a. Endocarditis, specified as acute 




9lB. Endocarditis, unspecified (under 45 
years of age) 


'5 
5 

10 

7 

3 

16 
1 

11 
4 

27 
1 

1 


1 
11 

10 

1 

22 
2 

14 
6 

9 

1 

4 
4 
3 
2 

1 

13 


1 
16 

11 

5 
19 
2 

13 

4 
20 

16 
4 
4 

"4 
1 

39 




92. Chronic endocarditis, valvular diseases 
92a. Endocarditis specified as chronic and 
other valvular diseases 


3 


92b. Endocarditis, unspecified, (45 years 
and over) 




93. Diseases of the myocardium 


■>, 


93a. Acute myocarditis 




93b. Myocarditis, unspecified, (under 45 
years of age) .... 




degeneration 


9 


93d. Myocarditis, unspecified, (45 years 
and over) 


1 


94. Diseases of the coronary arteries and 
angina pectoris 


9 


94a. Diseases of the coronary arteries .... 
94b. Embolism and thrombosis of coronary 


6 


94c. Angina pectoris 


3 


95. Other diseases of the heart 


1 


95a. Functional diseases of the heart 

95b. Other and unspecified 




96. Aneurysm (except of the heart) 

97. Arteriosclerosis (of coronary arteries 

excepted) 


4 


98. Gangrene 




99. Other diseases of the arteries 




100. Diseases of the veins (varices, hae- 
morrhoids, phlebitis, etc.) 




101. Diseases of the lymphatic system 
(lymphangitis, etc.) 












102. Idiopathic abnormalities of blood 
pressure 


278 
1 


3 
4 

3 
3 


1 

15 

2 

2 

3 
3 


4 

23 

3 
2 

i 

9 
8 

1 


9 

38 

"3 
1 
2 

ii 

10 

I 


26 


30 

7 
6 

1 


1 
18 

io 

10 


4 
15 


6 
12 


21 


5 
22 


3 
14 


2 
8 


15 

3 
3 


10 
48 

'20 
20 


3 
18 

'5 
5 


1 
12 

9 
9 


3 
18 

i 

1 

'5 
5 


12 

49 
3 

26 
26 


12 
1 

49 

i 

' 1 

2 

1 
1 

'17 
17 




tem 








Class VIII.— Diseases of the 
Respiratory System 

Total 


1266 

10 

6 

1 

5 

50 

27 

15 

8 

462 

457 

5 


7 


104. Diseases of the nasal fossae and 
annexa 




105. Diseases of the larynx 




105a. Croup 




105b. Other diseases of the larynx 

106. Bronchitis 




106a. Acute 










106b. Chronic 










106c. Unspecified 
















6 
6 






1 


107a. Bronchopneumonia 


1 


107b. Capillary bronchitis 


..^..l 





REGISTRAR-CxENERAL FOR 1935 



109 



CITIES AND 


TOWNS 


OF 


5,000 


AND 


OVER) 




ONTARIO, 


1935- 


—Continued 














c 
o 

6 
a 

J 


a 

c 


1 




C 

c 


c 


c 


c 

"3 



g 
•a 




3 


a 
2 





C 

<u 
J3 

B 

3 
Si 
u 


•z 




c 



1 



•T3 
C 
3 

> 

1 


Pi 




J3 
3 

2 


X: 

^^ 
4. 

a. 


1 

a, 


■2 

•a 


c 

•a 

as 


4) 

"a 




a 


c 


a 
s 


= 

XI 

■a 

3 


CQ 

B 

3 
J3 

H 


c 

<LI 

H 


0) 

•c 

c 
> 



_o 


•a 

a 

1 


a 


60 

1 


J3 


a 



> 


IK 
C 

•3 

If 

2? 




1 
1 2 


8 
2 








"3 

2 
172 


1 
'2 
'2 






1 








71 


' '2 
1 
2 

1 

1 
1 
1 

122 


i 
75 


64 


1 

3 

3 

1 

1 

74 


i 
i 

23 


' '2 
1 
2 

2 


i 
1 


3 
3 

' '7 

' 1 

1 
5 


2 

1 

1 


i 
3 

1 
i 




i 

1 

1 
1 


i 


1 




'2 


4 
2 


1 
1 
2 
9 

' '3 

3 
3 

' '4 
2 
2 


56 


1 




1 


1 


76 




1 

2 

1 

1 

1 
1 

134 








' '2 
1 
1 


' '3 

' '2 

1 


3 

1 

1 
'2 


36 


1 


2 
'2 

121 


4 

2 
2 




1 
1 






1 
1 

1 
1 


3 

1 

' '2 

i 


174 


I 








4 

4 
77 
















38 
51 


' 7 


' 1 
"1 

131 


55 


98 


i 

1 

43 


71 


50 


I 
1 

103 




10 
148 


t 






















55 


1 


no 


114 


144 


2 
73 


93 
























154 


104 


46 


174 


63 


63 


24 


72 


85 


84 


92 


168 


141 


473 


11295 


84 


89 

"2 
2 


63 


64 

1 

1 


31 


57 


29 


112 

'2 

1 

1 
11 

10 

1 

43 

3 


37 


37 


56 


64 

' 1 
1 

' '5 

5 
33 


65 

ii 

10 

1 

13 

2 

1 

9 

1 

32 

1 

29 
2 
9 


85 

15 

12 

3 
42 

4 

29 
9 

20 

1 

9 

10 

8 


58 
1 

'4 
4 

43 

1 

2 
30 
10 

7 

4 
3 
3 


47 

9 
5 

4 

17 

12 
5 
18 

13 
5 
3 

21 


63 

12 

10 

2 

27 

2 

1 

14 

10 

17 
2 

9 
6 

7 


50 

'2 
2 

28 

22 

6 

20 

11 
9 


41 

5 
5 

18 

10 

8 
4 

2 

2 

14 


52 

15 

12 

3 

18 
3 

10 

5 

15 
3 

7 
5 
4 
2 
2 

21 

1 


16 

io 

8 

2 
2 

2 

1 

1 

'3 

1 
2 

1 

6 


70 

' 1 

1 

i4 
11 

3 
38 

1 

27 
10 

15 

1 

10 

4 
2 

' '2 
2 

26 


29 

4 

4 

13 
3 

7 
3 
10 

4 
6 

2 

'2 


107 

' i 

1 

17 

14 

3 

46 

6 

22 
18 

37 

1 

25 
11 
6 

6 


39 

i 

1 

8 

5 

3 
18 

1 

9 
8 
9 

6 
3 
3 

'3 


43 

'2 

1 

1 
7 

7 
i2 

9 
3 

15 

13 
2 
7 

'7 

1 

12 

7 
30 

i 

1 

i3 

13 


22 

3 
3 

6 

4 

2 

11 
3 

8 

'2 

'2 

2 


57 

i 

1 

'7 
4 
3 

24 

1 

19 

4 

21 
3 

17 
1 
4 
2 
2 

10 

1 
4 


45 


48 


60 


101 


69 


296 

2 
4 
3 

1 
50 

45 

5 

86 

5 

1 

69 

11 

135 
3 

111 
21 
19 

2 
17 
3 

141 

'3 
4 

26 


7053 

IS 
112 
















18 

16 

2 

14 
1 

1 

5 

7 

11 

9 
2 
2 

1 
1 

32 
2 

1 

5 










83 


I 








'5 

4 

1 
23 


9 

7 

2 

7 


"8 

3 

5 
13 


"4 
4 


10 
10 


22 
22 


io 

9 

1 
29 

7 


29 


28 

22 

6 


16 
10 

6 

38 
4 


10 

9 

1 

28 

1 


9 

8 

1 
21 

2 


6 

4 

2 
13 


5 
5 

■35 
5 


4 

4 

18 
2 


1061 
893 
168 


27 


27 

1 

20 

6 

12 
2 

8 
2 
5 

■5 
33 


20 


32 
6 


2561 
169 


1 


1 
18 
4 
9 








37 


13 
10 
22 


23 

11 

26 
1 

16 
9 

7 
3 
4 

37 

' '2 


16 
11 
14 

13 

1 
U 

ii 

52 


13 
6 

25 

1 

20 
4 
8 
2 
6 

58 
4 


5 
8 
11 

7 
4 

1 


26 

4 

16 

1 

12 
3 

1 


14 
2 
3 


23 
17 
50 


3 

4 

16 
1 

6 
9 
5 
2 
3 

11 


5 
8 

34 

1 

28 
5 
1 
1 

36 
1 


28 
5 

20 

1 

10 
9 
5 

1 
4 

40 

1 


10 

10 

23 
2 

16 

5 
7 
2 
5 

29 


20 
6 

32 

1 

23 
8 
15 

2 
13 

1 

60 
1 


12 

10 

27 
2 

21 
4 
3 

' '3 

69 
1 


1627 

728 

2788 
128 


9 
13 
6 


1 
2 
4 


38 
12 
6 

1 
5 

50 

2 

2 
6 

34 

ii 

11 


7 
2 

32 


2144 

516 

516 

88 


6 
? 


1 
21 


1 

34 

1 


4 

11 
1 


9 

39 

1 

1 
8 

22 


53 


13 


7 
1 

43 

1 

1 
13 

29 

'2 

1 

1 

10 

10 


15 
1 

1 
8 

13 

1 
1 

'4 
4 


14 

17 

20 

is 

15 


428 
48 


54 


13 


55 

1 

1 
10 

41 

■i7 

16 

1 


20 

4 
23 

io 

10 


3442 
68 


1 


19 


2 
22 


10 








42 
50 


13 


6 
29 

13 
13 


24 

' '2 

6 
6 


34 

17 
17 


3 
4 


6 
19 


2 
11 


2 
21 

6 
6 


16 

2 
2 

6 
6 


10 

12 

1 

1 

' '3 
3 


5 
18 


16 


7 

'3 
3 


6 

17 

1 

1 
3 
3 


4 

14 

1 
1 

io 

9 

1 


3 


3 


5 


2 


11 

577 
4 


33 


3 

'2 
2 


30 
1 

'7 
7 


16 


32 


20 


37 


36 


94 


3004 










1 
1 

' 1 


' 1 


2 

' '5 
3 
2 

36 
36 


35 




3 
3 


i 
1 




9 










1 
8 




2 
2 


io 

10 


2 
2 

'2 
2 


101 
48 




' '9 
9 


' '7 
7 




35 








1 
18 
18 


18 


14 
14 


11 
11 


5 
5 


7 
7 


1189 

1183 

6 



no 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES OF DEATH 


BY 


COUNTIES 


(EXCLUSIVE OF 


CAUSESIOF DEATH 


c 
c 

b 
^ C 

o -c 
H < 


'as 
< « 


3 
D3 


o 
O 


11 

c 

2 

XI 


c 

3 

Q 


00 

a 

■V 

c 

3 

Q 


E 

u 

3 
Q 


c 

•a 






c 

a 

c 




>. 
t-t 

a 
to 
c 
v 




c 




V 




13 
C 
M 

E 

H 
X 


c 


u* 

3 


e 


as 


Si 

C 

X 


a 

i 

EC 


2 



c 

V 




369 . 
185 1 
27 . 

52 . 

3 . 


5 4 
1 2 


6 
8 
1 

6 


8 
4 

1 

3 

2 
1 
2 


8 
11 
2 

1 


6 

2 
'2 


3 

1 

1 


7 

' '2 

1 


7 
3 


8 
4 


5 
1 


4 
'2 


7 
2 

1 

1 

1 


13 
5 

1 

6 
' 6 


3 
4 

4 


3 


6 

2 

1 

2 

'2 

1 


6 
8 


11 
5 
3 

2 

1 
1 
5 


1 


109. Pneumonia, unspecified 


i 


110. Pleurisy 




111. Congestion and haemorrhagic infarct 
of the lung, etc 




3 


2 
'2 


1 


111a. Pulmonary embolism and throm- 
bosis 




1 1 iB. Others under this title 


49 . . 
93 .. 


4 4 


6 
2 


1 


Il2. Asthma 




113. Pulmonary emphysema 




114. Other diseases of the respiratory sys- 
tem (tuberculosis excepted) 

114a. Chronic interstitial pneumonia in- 
cluding occupational diseases of the 
respiratory system 


12 . . 
3 . . 




1 




1 
1 


















1 










1 




114b. Gangrene of the lung 


















114c. Others under this title 


9 . . 
707 2 


6 5 
. . 1 

3 . . 


1 

26 

4 

1 
2 
1 
1 
1 

' 1 
1 

3 

1 


12 

2 

1 
1 

i 

1 

4 

2 

2 


27 
1 

i 

2 
2 

1 

6 

1 

1 

10 
2 
2 


10 

1 

1 


8 

1 


1 
11 


8 


8 

1 


9 


7 

1 


7 

2 

2 
2 

20 

ii 

6 


1 

15 

2 
2 

'2 
2 


16 
1 

i 

2 
2 


3 


5 


23 


1 

15 
1 

45 

2 
15 

11 

3 

1 




Class IX. — Diseases of the Digestive 
System 

Total 


s? 






115. Diseases of the buccal cavity and an- 
nexa, and of the pharynx and tonsils 
(including adenoid vegetations) .... 


55 . . 

21 . . 
15 . . 
19 . . 
3 . . 
62 . . 
43 . . 
19 . . 
45 . . 

Ill 1 

50 1 

42 . 




115a. Diseases of the buccal cavity and 
annexa 




1 

1 

1 

2 

1 
1 

1 

15 

'9 
4 
1 


3 

3 

2 
1 

1 
5 
2 

"2 

"2 

"2 

"2 

1 

"1 

26 

1 
17 

3 

"1 

1 




115b. Diseases of the tonsils 












115c. Others under this title 




116. Diseases of the oesophagus 




117. Ulcer of the stomach or duodenum . . . 


1 










1 


117b. Ulcer of the duodenum 


1 
1 


2 
2 






118. Other diseases of the stomach 


1 


119. Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years 


1 

2 
1 

1 
1 
3 
2 

1 
1 
2 

"2 

1 

28 

3 
13 

3 
3 


1 
1 

i 

2 

7 
2 
5 

1 

1 

18 

1 
8 

5 
1 


1 
2 

"i 




120. Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and 
over) 




120a. Diarrhoea and enteritis 










120b. Ulceration of the intestines 

121. Appendicitis 


8 1 
76 . . 
121 . 
43 . . 
78 . . 
15 . . 
35 . . 

1 . . 
34 . . 
19 




1 
4 
6 
4 
2 
1 
1 

1 


'3 
4 
2 
2 

'2 

'2 


2 

10 

'5 
1 

2 

1 


1 
6 

1 
5 


7 


122. Hernia, intestinal obstruction 

I22a. Hernia 


4 
1 


122b. Intestinal obstruction 

123. Other diseases of the intestines 


3 


124. Cirrhosis of the liver 


1 
1 

28 

2 
14 

1 

1 

1 


3 

25 

1 
18 

2 






124a. Specified as alcoholic 










124b. Not specified as alcoholic 




125. Other diseases of the liver 


23 

2 
11 

2 
2 


2 

23 
16 


8 

1 
4 

3 




125a. Yellow atrophy of the liver 

125b. Others under this title 


1 . . 
18 














126. Biliary calculi 


36 . . 

64 .. 

7 . . 

8 . 


1 1 


2 

1 


3 


2 
2 

18 

1 
13 

1 

1 

1 


9 
6 




127. Other diseases of the gall-bladder and 
biliary passages 




128. Diseases of the pancreas 




129. Peritonitis, cause not specified 








18 12 

3 1 
10 8 

4 . . 

i . . 


32 

19 

3 

1 


18 

1 
9 

2 

2 




Class X. — Diseases of the Genito- 
urinary System 

Total 


1179 8 


^ 






130. Acute nephritis (including unspecified, 


51 .. 
677 5 

179 1 

36 .. 
14 . . 

31 .. 

1 . . 


I 


131. Chronic nephritis 


1 


132. Nephritis, unspecified (10 years and 
over) 




133. Other diseases of the kidneys and 
ureters 




134. Calculi of the urinary passages 

135. Diseases of the bladder (tumours 

excepted) 


1 


136. Diseases of the urethra, urinary 
abscess, etc 







REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



111 



CITIES AND TOWNS OF 5,000 AND OVER)— 


ONTARIO, 1935— Cont 


inued 












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Sudbury 


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Wellington 


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c 

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2 


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1 

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1 


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5 


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1 9 10 15 
1 11 2 . . 


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897 

331 

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115 




























9 




1 

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106 


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2 


1 2 


14 11 


13 13 


189 








2 


















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1 












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48 












































11 


















































1 




14 

2 


15 


12 
1 


4 


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1 


7 


15 

1 
1 

' '2 
2 

1 


8 


16 


11 


11 

2 
2 

"2 

1 
1 
1 


12 

1 


12 

1 


2 

12 

2 


















2 
15 


1 
66 


36 


21 


8 

1 
1 


13 


8 

1 


21 12 


7 12 1 

2 1 
1 


3 27 8 23 

1 4 . . . . 
1 3 


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2281 


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3 
2 


4 

' '2 
2 


159 


S 








53 










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i 
1 

1 
1 


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9 

1 
1 


1 

2 

1 
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2 

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1 


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1 

3 
2 

1 






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47 




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16 


? 




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. . 1 


. . 2 
2 . 


1 1.1. 
1 . 

1 3 1 4 ■ 

4 6 4 8 


. .'. 3 I . 
. .. 2 1 . 
. .. 1 ... . 


5 
3 
2 
1 

3 1 

1 
1 


3 
2 
1 

1 
2 


9 
5 
4 
2 

2 

2 

2 

' 8 
12 
3 
9 

1 
6 
1 
5 
2 


222 


1 












113 


1 


1 

2 
2 


' '3 
1 




1 


'2 
4 


109 






2 1 

7 3 

3 1 
3 1 


1 3 

1 2 

1 
1 


66 


1 


1 

1 
1 


2 


2 

1 
1 


19 1 1 

. 2 

. 2 


310 
126 


s 








96 










1 

4 
5 
1 
4 


30 


1 










1 
2 


1 


2 
3 

2 

1 


3 
1 

1 


















. . 3 
3 2 
. . 2 
3 . . 


3 1 

1 1 . 

2 . . . 


1 5 

1 5 12. 

. . . 1 1 . 

1 5.1. 

1 . . 1 . 


1 6 1 . . . . 
.11 2 . 
. . 1 1 . 
. 1 . . 1 . 

1 . 

1 . 


2 
4 
2 
2 

'. 3 


391 


4 


1 

1 

' 1 


3 
1 

2 


1 
1 

2 
2 


1 
1 








415 
187 


4 


i 


2 




228 
57 


1 


1 








2 . . 




117 








4 


1 








1 

2 












1 
2 


1 


2 


1 










2 . . 
2 . . 






1 . 


3 
1 




113 




. . . 1 . . . 


1 . 

1 . 


44 


















5 




42 

1 
29 

5 

3 


4 
3 

32 

22 
5 


18 

2 
11 

2 

1 


2 

1 

18 

13 
3 
1 


32 

2 
21 

6 


11 

1 
6 


2 

73 

3 

42 

18 


1 

16 

2 
11 


i 

19 

4 
7 

2 

1 


2 
3 


1 
2 










2 




2 




1 




1 
3 

' "i 


' 'i 

1 


2 

7 

10 

1 


39 


4 


1 
1 


3 

2 
1 


20 
2 

16 

1 


1 
1 


1 . . 
1 1 


. . 2 


1 . . 1 . 

2 11... 
1 1 . 


. . . 1 . . . . 
1 


142 

166 
19 










31 




18 

1 
9 

2 

2 

2 


24 

19 

2 

1 
2 


17 

"7 
5 

1 

1 


14 

1 

5 

4 

1 


13 


20 


11 


15 24 


6 26 1( 


) 34 17 12 

1.2. 
J 27 8 5 

17 2. 

1 . 


3 14 18 12 2 = 

1 

2 8 15 6 1/ 

11 3 . 






40 


34 


23 


79 


2621 




2 
18 

4 

1 
1 

2 


1 

9 

5 

1 
1 

2 


4 

27 

16 

3 
1 

6 


94 


27 


4 
4 
2 


15 

3 

1 




6 15 

4 6 

2 2 
1 


3 18 ' 

6 . 
1 


1377 
377 
131 










1 




1 . . . . 


1 i 

1 


63 




1 










1 






1 . . . . 


65 






























1 


13 



112 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES 


OF DEATH 


BY 


COUNTIES 


(EXCLUSIVE OF 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


5 
o 


c 
o 

M 

C 

'■5 
•o 

< 


& 
o 

M 
< 




03 


c 
o 

1 


c 

u 

s: 


1 

3 

Q 


•o 

c 

3 

Q 


B 

3 

Q 


c 
'Si 
S 




a 
c 

£ 

to 


u 

a 
at 
c 

V 

5 


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c 

V 

6 





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a 
E 
■3 

X 


e 


u 
3 


c 



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c 


c 

£ 

3 


2 



B 




1 

175 

1 

14 

2 
12 


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"l 


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1 
1 


3 

1 

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i 


3 


i 


"9 


' '4 


"6 


'4 
1 

i 




'3 


6 


3 


1 


1 

i 


"3 


12 

1 
1 




136b. Others under this title 




138. Diseases of the male genital organs 




139. Diseases of the female genital organs 




139a. Of the ovary, Fallopian tube and 






139b. Of the uterus 








139c. Of the breast 












139D. Others under this title 

Class XI.^Diseases of Pregnancy, 
Childbirth and the Puerperal 
State 
Total 


97 

5 
2 
3 

5 
4 
1 
5 
1 
4 

2 

14 

7 

7 

15 

15 

21 

6 

16 

1 
10 
5 
8 
3 
1 






2 

1 

1 

i 

1 


5 

2 
2 
1 




12 

1 
1 

2 
1 

1 

2 
2 
3 
2 

2 

1 


1 


— 


_: 


1 

1 
"1 


1 
' 1 


— 


1 

1 
1 


3 

1 
1 
2 


2 

' 1 
1 


- 




2 

1 

1 
1 


4 

"2 

1 
1 

1 

1 


1 

1 
1 


1 


140. Abortion with septic conditions 

140a. .-Xbortion . . .... 




140b. Self-induced abortion 

141. Abortion without mention of septic 

conditions (haemorrhage included) . 

141a. Abortion 
















142b. Without mention of septic conditions 
143. Other accidents of pregnancy (hae- 
morrhage excluded) 




144. Puerperal haemorrhage 


1 










1 


144b. Other haemorrhages 




145. Puerperal septicaemia (not specified 










145a. Puerperal septicaemia and pyaemia. 




147. Other toxaemias of pregnancy 

148. Puerperal phlegmasia alba dolens, 

embolism or sudden death (not 


1 
1 








1 






1 






148a. Phlegmasia alba dolens and throm- 














148b. Embolism 




148c. Sudden death 


















149. Other accidents of childbirth 

149a. Caesarean operation 




149b. Dystocia 




149c. Other surgical operations and instru- 




149d. Rupture of uterus in parturition. . . . 
149e. Others under this title . . . 


2 
2 












1 
































150. Other or unspecified condition of the 




150b. Others under this title 

Class XII. — Diseases of the Skin 
and Cellular Tissue 

Total 


,11 

7 
1,? 

11 

15 
10 

4 


- 


- 


1 
1 








1 
1 

1 
1 


1 


3 

1 

2 

1 
1 










1 

1 


1 

1 


1 

i 






2 


3 

1 

1 

1 






1 
1 


- 


- 








— 


— 


— 




' 


LU- 


— 


LL 




153. Other diseases of the skin and annexa 
and of the cellular tissue 


— 


— 


2 




Class XIII.— Diseases of the Bones 
AND Organs of Locomotion 

Total 






— 


155. Other diseases of the bones (tuber- 
culosis excepted) 





REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



113 



CITIES AND TOWNS OF 5,000 AND OVER) 


—ONTARIO, 1935— 


Continued 














V 


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c 


•S 




c 
c 


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5 


■a 


X 

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3 


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c 

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XI 


2 




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a 
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c 
3 

a, 




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1 


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3 


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2 
' '2 

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1 
1 


'2 

1 

1 
i 


'5 


' '2 




' '2 
1 


' '3 


1 


'3 


1 


'3 


'2 


i 


1 


' '2 


i 


'4 


2 


2 




1 
'3 


'2 


■ '3 


6 


' '4 

2 
' '2 


' '4 


18 

4 

1 
3 


9 
4 

423 

4 

74 














33 
39 




1 


— 


- 


2 


2 

i 

1 


1 
1 


3 


4 

1 

i 

i 

i 

1 
1 

1 
i 


1 


1 


:ii 


1 

1 
1 

3 

2 

1 


— 


1 
1 


1 




2 


1 




4 


1 


5 








7 


1 


1 




5 




14 


313 




' i 


1 
1 


1 
i 

2 

i 

1 


1 
1 




1 
1 


1 


"1 

1 

1 
1 

2 

1 

2 

' 1 
1 


11 






2 

2 
2 

2 








1 




1 


44 










24 














2 
2 
3 
1 

3 

' '3 
' 2 

' 1 

1 


20 










12 
8 
4 

11 










2 
9 


1 
1 


1 
1 






5 
34 


1 


1 

1 


"1 

2 

1 
1 


— 


19 

IS 

49 
















49 


1 


1 
' 1 


1 


111 








60 












1 

i 


1 
1 




14 
37 




















5 

24 










8 




— 


-- 


1 


- 


— 


45 










12 
13 

7 
7 




— 










6 

2 
2 


1 




1 


1 


2 


2 


81 




~ 





— 


— 


— 








■ — 
















1 








23 




1 


1 
1 


1 
1 


37 


1 


Ill 


111 


1 


- 


— 


-- 


- 


- 


Ill 


1 

1 


i:_ 


21 




— - 


■- 


- 


- 


1 
1 


- 


1 
1 


- 


1 
1 


— 


3 
2 
1 


70 


— 














— 


— 





— 





— 


— 


— 


42 




















12 



114 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR COUNTIES 


(EXCLUSIVE OF 


CAUSESIOF DEATH 


"a 
o 


c 
o 

M 
C 

•3 
■o 

< 


E 
o 

bc 

< 


c 

nj 

a 


o 
3 

03 


c 





c 

(3 





3 

Q 


a 

T3 

C 
3 

Q 


a 

3 

Q 


c 

(3 


X 

H 



a 
G 

V 

a 

2 





'> 

B 

6 





•0 

c 

E 
•3 


c 


3 

"3 
X 


a 



C3 


c 

3 

a 


a 

u 



c 


156. Diseases of the joints and other organs 


1 
1 
















1 
1 




























156.\. Of the joints (tuberculosis and rheu- 
matism excepted) 




1S6b. Of other organs of locomotion 

Class XIV. — Congenital 
Malformations 

Total 


18'. 

189 
27 
34 

87 

8 

M 

789 

99 
452 
131 

1 

130 

107 

20 

18 

2 

5 

56 

6 

268 

268 

61 

207 


1 
1 

1 

7 
6 

I 
1 


5 

5 
1 

3 
1 

28 

2 
21 

1 

1 

4 
3 

1 

2 

2 

1 
1 


1 

6 

7 
7 
1 
6 


8 

8 
1 

2 

4 
1 

33 

3 

21 

6 

6 

3 

3 

10 
10 

3 

7 


7 

7 
4 
1 

2 
11 

io 
1 

1 


4 

43 

11 

21 

8 

1 

7 

3 

1 

1 
1 

5 
5 

1 
4 


6 

6 
1 

1 

3 
1 

16 

2 
13 

1 

1 


3 
3 

2 
1 

14 

4 
9 

1 
1 


2 

2 

1 

1 

9 

1 
6 
2 

2 


2 

2 

' 1 

1 

11 
2 

6 

2 

2 

1 

' 1 


5 

5 

1 

3 
1 

15 

io 

5 
5 


4 

4 
1 

1 
'2 

9 

'5 

1 

1 
3 

'2 

1 

8 
8 
4 
4 


10 

1 

6 

2 

2 
1 
1 

5 

5 

5 


2 
2 

1 
1 


11 

11 

1 

2 

5 

1 
2 


- 


1 

1 

1 


2 

2 
2 


4 
4 


6 
6 


2 


157. Congenital malformations (stillbirths 


157a. Congenital hydrocephalus 




157b. Spina bifida and meningocele 

157c. Congenital malformations of the 
heart 


2 
2 


2 
2 
2 


-> 


157d. Monstrosities ... 




157e. Others under this title 








Class XV. — Dise.\ses of Early Ikfancv 
Total 


2 

"2 


20 

3 
10 

7 

7 

5 
5 
2 
3 


9 

3 
5 

1 
1 

4 
4 

4 


3 
'2 

1 

i 


6 

2 

4 

1 

1 
2 

2 
2 

2 


20 

6 

10 

1 

1 

3 

i 


14 

2 
8 
2 

2 

2 


s 


158. Congenital debility 




159. Premature birth 




160. Injury at birth 




160a. With mention of caesarean operation 

160b. Without mention of caesarean 

operation 




161. Other diseases peculiar to early in- 
fancy (under 3 months) 




16lA. Atelectasis 




16lB. Icterus of the new-born 








16lD. Athrepsia 




16lE. Others, including lack of care 

16lF. No cause given, no doctor in 
attendance 


2 

9 
9 

1 
8 


2 

6 
6 
4 

2 




Class X\'I. — Senility 
Total 


- 


4 
4 

4 


7 
7 
1 
6 


10 
10 

4 
6 


3 
3 

3 


7 


162. Senility 


7 


162a. With senile dementia (70 years and 
over) 




162b. Without senile dementia (70 years 
and over) 


? 


162c. Premature senility (55 years but 
under 70 years) 




Class XVII.- — Violent or .Accidental 
Deaths 

Total 


1323 
174 

19 
11 
46 
21 
42 

19 
6 
4 
6 

19 

4 


4 

1 


26 

1 

1 

2 
1 


20 

2 

1 

1 


31 

4 

"2 
1 

1 


25 
2 

1 

1 


42 
5 

1 
3 

I 


10 


15 
2 


31 
5 

2 


22 
1 

1 


48 
5 

1 

3 
1 

2 
2 


14 


9 
2 

1 
1 


13 

1 


31 
3 

'2 
1 

T7i 


12 

1 

i 


7 
1 


23 
4 

2 

1 

1 


16 
2 

1 


28 
6 

1 
'2 


30 


163-171. Suicides 


4 


163. Suicide by solid or liquid'poisons or 
by absorption of corrosive sub- 
stances 








165. Suicide by hanging or strangulation. . 




166. Suicide by drowning 


- 


'2 


' '3 


— 




167. Suicide by firearms 


1 


3 


3 


ments 




169. Suicide by jumping from high places. . 

170. Suicide by crushing 


^ 


^ 




171. Suicide by other means 


1 


173-175. Homicides 




1 73. Homicide by firearms 


— 


— - 





— 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



115 



CITIES AND TOWNS OF 5,000 AND OVER)— ONTARIO. 1935— Continued 



c 

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c 

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3 

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t-. 


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c 

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c 

3 

H 


M 

c 
E 

E 

V 

H 


•c 



> 


8 

V 

a 


T3 

B 


a 


BO 

c 
1 


J3 

a 


u 

> 


a 
1 

•as 




2 
2 

2 

14 

' '7 
2 

2 

5 
1 

1 

"3 


3 

3 
1 

2 

15 

2 
4 
7 

7 
2 


11^ 


1 
1 


3 
3 


- 


1 

1 
1 

6 

1 
2 
2 

2 

1 


2 

2 
i 

1 

13 

1 
9 

3 
2 

i 

2 
2 
1 

1 

25 
2 

1 


2 

2 

i 
1 

39 
4 

19 

7 

7 

9 

1 
1 

'4 
2 

1 

7 
7 
1 
6 

26 
3 

1 

i 

i 


3 

3 
1 

1 
' 1 

6 

' S 


4 

4 
1 
3 

7 

1 
4 
2 

2 


6 

6 

1 
1 

1 

' '3 

13 

1 

8 

1 

1 
3 


3 
3 

2 

1 

6 

2 
4 


4 

4 

1 
1 

1 

i 

16 

2 
9 
4 

4 

1 


1 

1 
i 


1 

1 
' 1 


3 

3 

1 
1 


2 
2 

1 
1 

32 

5 

13 
8 

8 
6 

i 

'5 

6 
6 

6 

7 
1 


1 

1 

1 

5 

'2 
3 

3 

7 
7 
4 
3 

17 
4 

'2 

1 
1 


4 
4 

2 

1 
1 

10 

'5 
3 

3 
2 

1 
1 

5 
5 


1 


4 
4 

i 
2 


6 

6 
1 

5 


5 
5 

2 

1 
2 

13 

2 
6 

5 

5 




















16 

12 

4 


7 
7 


2 
2 

i 
i 

41 

7 
18 

7 

7 

9 
1 
3 

'4 

1 


4 

4 

1 
1 

1 

i 

4 

1 
2 

1 
i 


7 
7 


3 
3 


2 


6 

6 

1 
1 

4 


4 

4 

1 
2 

1 


1 


15 

15 
5 
2 

5 

1 
2 


468 

468 
63 


1 


1 

3 

1 
2 

35 

4 

25 

4 

4 

2 

'2 


1 




96 


3 


7 

1 
3 
2 

2 

1 


1 


3 

1 
' 1 


18 

4 
10 


186 




3 

'2 

2 
1 


23 

3 
11 

5 

5 

4 

1 
2 

1 

6 
6 

2 
4 

20 
5 

2 


1 

6 

2 
4 

3 
3 

3 

13 

1 

i 


12 




31 

2 

24 

3 

3 
2 

8 
8 


1 

14 

1 
8 
3 

3 

2 
2 

1 
1 


22 

1 
16 

1 

1 

4 

2 

' 1 
"1 


2 










111 












20 

S 

11 

1 


7 

1 
1 
2 

2 

3 
1 
1 

1 


10 

1 
6 

2 

2 


9 
6 


14 
11 


4 

' 1 

2 

2 


34 

3 
17 
9 

9 

5 
2 


1801 

172 

1092 

296 


1 








5 
291 


3 
1 






4 

1 


M 

241 

73 




1 
"1 


1 














1 

4 
4 

1 
3 

27 
2 

1 

i 


i 

6 
6 
2 
4 

9 








32 


' ? 






2 

1 

10 

1 


1 

3 

3 

1 
2 

46 

7 


8 
8 
2 
6 

19 

1 

1 


6 
6 

6 

29 
2 

2 


3 

5 
5 

1 
4 

18 
3 

' 1 
2 


4 
4 

4 

20 

7 

1 

'2 

1 
1 

2 








1 


'3 


6 

10 

114 










6 




3 
3 

3 

25 
3 


5 
5 

1 
4 

18 

1 


10 
10 

1 
9 

20 
2 


2 
2 

2 

11 

1 


5 
5 
2 
3 

12 
2 






13 
13 

3 
10 

36 
4 

' '2 


3 

3 

1 
2 

15 
2 

1 


3 
3 

3 

59 
12 

i 

1 
5 

3 

i 

1 

1 


27 


1 
1 

1 


5 
5 

5 


3 

3 

3 


6 
6 
3 
3 


13 


5 


17 


473 




13 
3 
10 


5 
4 
1 


17 

3 
14 


473 
140 




5 

14 


8 

31 
4 

"1 
1 

1 

1 
2 


1 
3 


331 
2 


26 


53 


14 


15 


29 


33 


26 


113 


2672 


7 


2 

i 

1 

1 


6 

1 
2 

3 


3 

i 

1 
1 


1 


4 
3 




4 


25 


367 






1 

i 

1 


2 
6 
6 
2 
1 

3 

5 


73 
















1 

2 

' '2 
2 


41 


2 
1 


1 

1 
1 


1 


1 




1 
1 


i 


82 
43 


2 








— 





1 
2 


63 






1 


















1 


27 


1 
1 


i:_ 


— 


- 


— 


- 


- 


- 


1 


111 


^ 


27 
5 
6 




- 
















111 


- 




1 


6 


53 










11 



116 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 39— CAUSES 


OF DEATH BY COUNTIES (EXCLUSIVE OF 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


2 
o 


c 
o 
u 

c 

'•V 

< 


E 
o 

< 


c 
a 

CQ 


m 


c 


a 
U 


a 






1 
3 
Q 


a 
•a 

c 
3 
Q 


s 

3 

D 


(2 






CS 

B 

C 

2 

ta 


t: 

C 

V 




— 

c 

a 






13 
B 
n) 

E 
jo 

a 

X 


c 


3 
£ 

X 


c 


■3 
X 


EH 
C 

(!) 

X 


c 

u 

3 

X 


2 



c 

01 


174. Homicide by cutting or piercing 
instruments 


4 
11 

1130 

i 
11 

12 
42 

31 

36 

223 

24 

9 

637 

1 

13 


3 
2 


1 

23 

2 
3 

i 

7 

1 
8 


18 
3 

i 

1 
13 


27 

1 

1 
1 
3 

16 
" 1 


23 

'5 
1 
6 

5 
'2 


37 
'3 

13 
15 


10 


13 


26 


21 


41 

3 
2 

1 

1 

12 

1 
19 


14 

1 

'2 
10 


7 

1 
1 
4 

1 


12 


28 

1 

1 


11 

1 


5 


19 


14 

1 


22 

2 

1 
1 
2 

2 

10 

1 








176-198. Other violent deaths 


'>6 


176. Attack by venomous animals 

177. Food poisoning 




178. Accidental absorption of toxic gases. . 

179. Other acute accidental poisonings 

(except by gas) 




180. Conflagration 










1 


181. Accidental burns (conflagration e.x- 
cepted) 


8 




2 




7 


182. Accidental mechanical suffocation. . . 


1 
2 

1 


2 
1 
1 

12 

i 


1 

2 

9 




183. Accidental drowning 


5 
7 


2 

21 
"1 


1 
18 

' i 


1 
10 


3 

1 
20 


3 

6 


\ s 


184. Accidental injury by firearms 

185. Accidental injury by cutting or pierc- 

ing instruments 




186. Accidental injury by fall, crushing or 
landslide 


R 


187. Cataclysm 








189. Hunger or thirst 




190. Excessive cold 


17 
12 
10 

9 
36 

1 
35 

6 




























i 
i 


"2 
'2 


1 


1 

i 


'2 


"1 
1 


' 1 
"2 
"2 




191. Excessive heat 




"3 

"i 
' i 


2 
'2 




i 

1 




1 




192. Lightning 




193. Accidents due to electric currents. . . . 

194. Other accidents 


i 


194a. Foreign body 




194b. Others under this title 


1 


195. Violent deaths of which the nature 
(accident, suicide, homicide) is 












198. Capital punishment 




Class XVIII. — Ill-Defined Causes 
OF Death 

Total 


56 
29 
27 


- 


1 
1 


2 
2 


2 

1 
1 


1 
1 


11 

1 

10 


2 
2 








1 
1 


-■ 


- 


- 


_1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 

1 


Lll 




199. Sudden death 








— 


200. Cause of death not specified or ill- 
defined 

















SPECIAL CLASSES OF ACCIDENTAL DEATHS FOR COUNTIES 

(Included also under the numbers 
Ontario, 



a. Accidents in mines and quarries 

B. Accidents caused by machines 

c. Railway accidents 


21 
17 
47 

3 

262 

20 

74 

3 


'2 


i 

'2 
'2 






1 


4 

'5 

8 
'5 






"3 




' '3 

13 
1 
6 

1 


1 

1 

'4 


'3 


'2 
1 








i 

8 


3 
1 

1 


"1 
"1 


'2 

? 


D. Street car accidents 


'9 


"2 
3 


'3 
'3 


'3 


'3 
1 


"6 

"2 


1 
5 


"9 
"1 


'2 


i 
i 




E. /Xutomobile and motorcycle accidents. . 

F. Other land transportation 


2 


G. Water transportation 


7 


H. Air transportation 









REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



117 



CITIES AND 


TOWNS 


OF 


5,000 


AND 


OVER)- 


-ONTARIO 


1935- 


■Cont 


in 


ued 














c 
o 

e 


c 

(9 


•o 


K 


C 

c 


c 

8 

c 


■3 


'H 
1 


•0 

ii 




3 


c 

'3. 
2 


■3 
t: 

2 


•0 

c 

B 
3 

t^ 





c 



-2 

1 


■a 

c 
3 

>> 


"3 


j3 
a. 


at 


u 

OJ 

4! 

Oh 



0^ 


•a 

rt 

T3 

w 

C 

a, 


> 

•a 


•H 


1 
3 
Pi 




B 


c 


e 


w 


>> 

3 

J2 

•a 
3 
w 


a 
CQ 

V 

•0 
c 

3 

x: 
H 


c 
S 

al 
E 


■n 



> 





■a 

c 

■4! 



1 


1 




>< 


bt 

c 

Is 

■31 

m 

•Si 

as 
2 





22 


17 


18 

' '2 
' '2 


10 
2 


10 


9 
2 


39 

2 

25 
"2 

' 2 

1 
1 

1 


23 

1 

i2 

2 
7 


23 


"i 

17 

1 
1 


27 


15 


13 

1 
1 

1 

8 
1 


25 
13 


9 

i 

1 

7 


15 

1 
1 

12 


12 

'3 
8 

1 

i 

1 


6 

1 
'2 

3 


13 

i 
3 

8 
1 

i 

1 
1 


14 

1 

5 
2 

6 


1 
1 

25 
lb 


3 

1 
i 

1 


32 

' 1 

2 

1 
6 

1 

19 

1 

' 1 
1 

1 
1 


1 
1 

11 

3 
6 

1 
1 
i 

1 
1 


1 
46 

12 
21 

2 

1 
1 


1 
24 

2 
1 
3 

18 

7 
1 
6 


47 










' "1 


6 


9 
33 


19 


11 


14 


25 


33 


21 


82 


2252 




9 

1 

1 

10 

1 

21 

1 

i 
2 

'2 

3 
2 

1 








' 1 

1 
"4 

24 
1 


' '3 
I 

14 

1 


1 

1 
6 

1 
5 
2 
2 

1 

56 

1 

' '2 
2 


3 

3 

39 




1 




35 
60 




3 

1 

6 

i 


1 

' '2 

1 

9 
' 1 


1 
2 
3 

16 


109 










11 


1 


1 
13 


1 
4 

1 

8 


66 


6 




2 


2 


1 


2 


269 
36 


9 


21 


12 


12 


5 
1 


7 


8 

1 

1 


1 
9 

i 

2 

1 


11 


19 

1424 
1 

24 

1 

23 










' '2 
' '2 


1 
1 


1 


27 






1 

1 

2 
2 


' 1 

i 


1 
1 




'2 


' "2 

' '2 


' '2 
' '2 


10 
17 

72 


















1 
1 


3 
2 

1 


— 








7 
65 




2 
2 


U— 


1 
1 


— 


1 
1 


1 
1 


-^ 


- 


— 


1 


10 
4 


? 




1 
1 


2 
2 


91 












— 





— 


— - 


55 


? 




1 












36 







































(EXCLUSIVE OF CITIES AND TOWNS OF 5.000 AND OVER) 

the International List above) 

1935 













1 

' 4 




1 

15 
1 








' 'l 
1 

' '7 
1 
6 


' '2 
' '2 
"3 


"1 

' '3 

1 


'4 
'3 
3 


'4 

1 


1 

' '3 
1 


i 


2 
i 


i 

1 


i 

'4 










8 

1 
4 

'5 
1 
4 


1 
5 
13 


8 

'2 

8 

1 
5 














35 




i 


' '4 


1 

3 
8 


2 

io 

1 
1 


1 
1 

' '7 

1 


1 
2 

29 

' '2 


41 


2 

' 1 
1 


' 9 
1 


1 

' 's 

' 1 


1 
1 

1 


i 


3 
4 


1 

4 
1 
2 


"7 


1 
"2 




8 
2 
3 


1 
1 


83 

12 

571 

43 


1 


1 


4 








1 


87 
















3 



118 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 40— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR CITIES AND TOWNS 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


o 


"> 


•o 
3. 

c 
a 

m 


E 
2 

2 
U 


"a 
a 
o 
O 


.2 
o 


13 
O 


Si 
Q. 

1 

o 


n 
o 

■§ 

nl 
X 


c 
o 

c 


Deaths — All Causes. Total 


17.903 


245 


354 


336 


2391 '"' 


197 


226 


1547 


532 










Class I. — Infectious and Parasitic Diseases 
Total 


1,310 


16 


27 


37 


31 


31 


14 


18 


80 


53 






1 . Typhoid fever 


19 
2 
51 
38 
65 
22 

359 

20 

5 

181 
20 
12 

121 
14 
49 
9 
12 
19 
13 




3 








1 


1 






5. Undulant fever 






1 






7. Measles 


1 

"i 
1 

6 

1 


1 
2 
2 










11 

2 
2 


2 


8. Scarlet fever 


1 
2 










2 


9. Whooping-cough 






1 


2 




10. Diphtheria 


2 
4 
1 






11. Influenza 


3 


19 

2 


3 


8 


10 


22 
2 
1 

12 
1 
1 
5 
2 
3 
1 


13 


1 1 A. Sole cause 


1 


1 iB. With bronchitis 










1 Ic. With pneumonia 


1 


2 


10 


3 


. . . 


2 


6 


g 


llD. With other diseases of the respiratory system 


1 


llE. With intestinal complications 


1 
3 




1 

5 


■ "'4 




llF. With other causes 


1 


6 




2 


3 


13. Dysentery 




15. Erysipelas 


1 


2 

1 






2 






16. Poliomyelitis and polioencephalitis (acute) 






1 


17. Lethargic or epidemic encephalitis 














18. Epidemic cerebrospinal meningitis 




2 




2 


1 

1 






1 




22. Tetanus . . . 






1 
















23-32. Tuberculosis 


470 


4 


9 


5 


20 


19 


1 


4 


24 


28 






23. Tuberculosis of the respiratory system 


355 

51 

20 

9 

4 
1 
3 
1 

4 

11 

1 

14 

11 

3 

102 

6 

37 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

4 

15 

6 

1 

8 


4 


9 


3 


16 
3 


17 


1 


4 


18 
1 
3 
1 


24 


24. Tuberculosis of the meninges and central nervous system 


2 


25. Tuberculosis of the intestines and peritoneum 








2 






1 


26. Tuberculosis of the vertebral column 












27. Tuberculosis of the bones and joints (vertebral column 
excepted) 
















27a. Of bones 








































28. Tuberculosis of the skin and sub-cutaneous cellular tissue 




















29. Tuberculosis of the lymphatic system (bronchial, mesen- 
teric and retroperitoneal glands excepted) 








































31. Tuberculosis of other organs 




































1 
1 


1 


32a. Acute 














1 




















34. Syphilis . . 




2 




4 






8 


5 






36. Purulent infection, septicaemia (non-puerperal) 


2 






3 


2 






3 












40. .Ankylostomiasis 








































41a. Of the liver 








































43. Mycoses 




































1 


1 


44a. Chicken-pox 














1 


44b. German measles .' 


















44c. Others under this title 
















1 






















Class II. — Cancer and Other Tl-mours 
Total 


2,681 


28 


59 


46 


27 


23 


34 


37 


238 


87 








2,456 


23 


55 


44 


24 


22 


3i 


ii 


224 


82 








100 
1,185 

55 
456 
128 
133 

70 

14 
329 

96 


ii 
1 

3 
2 

1 
1 


2 
22 

12 

1 
1 
1 


3 

20 

1 

5 
4 
4 
2 


1 

15 
1 
4 
3 
5 






1 
14 

1 
7 
1 
2 
... 

2 
2 


7 

124 

1 

56 

17 

11 

5 

1 

ii 

8 

2 

5 


6 


46. Cancer of the digestive tract and peritoneum 


10 


16 


30 


46a. Of the oesophagus 


2 


46b. Of the stomach and duodenum 


6 

1 
1 


5 
2 
3 
1 


15 


46c. Of the rectum 


3 


46d. Of the liver and biliary ducts 




46e. Of the pancreas 


3 


46f. Of the peritoneum 






1 




3 


7 
2 


4 


2 
1 


2 
2 
1 
1 


5 
3 
1 
2 


6 


47. Cancer of the respiratory organs 


5 


47a. Of the larvnx 


18 
59 




1 -1 


1 


47b. Of the lung 




2 


... 


ll 


4 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



119 



OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER— ONTARIO, 1935 



2 


e 
o 

•T3 

c 
o 


H 
cs 

0) 

n 


m 

O 

2 



o 


O 


c 

3 
O 

w 

c 

O 


V 

.Q 

E 


at 
a 
o 


3 

< 

o 

Oi 


c 
U 


c5 
B 
o 

H 


a 
c 

1 


V 

ca 

■3 


■a 

n 


a 

3 


c 
B 
B 
H 




c 



■0 

B 
1 




-4-1 

1 




366 


1049 


187 


172 

9 


176 


1822 


187 


143 


323 


189 


301 


251 


201 


229 


221 


241 


182 


6605 


135 


853 


178 




16 


70 


14 


14 


177 


28 


11 


20 

1 


20 


15 


22 


15 


23 


12 


26 


12 


392 


10 


89 


8 












3 










2 










3 


2 




2 


. . . 

' ' '3 


1 
























5 


1 


1 
2 
1 








4 
6 
6 
5 
35 
3 










1 


1 


2 


2 

1 
2 




1 




17 

18 

27 
9 

84 
4 
2 

43 
4 
3 

28 
1 

25 
4 
2 
6 
3 


"i 

"s 

"5 
1 
2 


3 
1 
8 
3 

22 
2 
1 

14 
1 
1 
3 


7 


1 










1 
3 




g 






3 












1 


1 








9 






1 
6 






1 
4 


10 


7 


28 


9 






11 


5 


5 
1 


3 


8 

1 


7 


6 

1 


4 


9 


11 
1 1a 






















Ub 


5 


17 


7 




12 
4 




3 

2 




1 
1 


3 


5 


5 

1 


4 


2 


3 


3 


lie 

llD 


1 










1 
1 






1 
5 

1 


.... 


He 


1 


11 
4 

4 
2 
2 


2 
... . 






16 

1 
7 


8 




4 


1 


3 
1 


1 


1 


2 
2 


Uf 
13 
















1 




1 




15 
























16 


2 








2 
2 
















3 










1 

2 


.... 


17 












1 












1 






18 


2 




1 










1 








1 




22 
























1 








19 


3 


3 


5 


86 


7 


4 


8 


10 


4 


5 


3 


5 


4 


11 


4 


138 


33 


3 


23-32 




16 
2 

1 


2 
1 


3 


3 


67 
12 

2 

I 
1 


3 
1 


2 


5 
1 
2 


4 

4 


3 


3 


1 


5 


3 


8 
1 


2 
1 


102 
18 

4 
2 

1 


1 


24 
3 

1 
1 


2 
.. . 


23 
24 








1 
1 






25 










1 
2 












1 




26 
























27 






































27a 












2 






















1 
1 

2 
6 








27b 








































28 






























1 








1 
1 




29 












1 




2 














1 


. . . 


30 


























31 












3 
2 
1 
15 
1 
3 








2 
1 
1 
5 
1 


1 

1 












2 

2 




2 
2 




32 




























32a 




























32c 


2 


5 














1 




2 


1 




1 




30 
3 
13 

1 




8 




34 








35 






















2 




1 






3 




36 




















39 
















1 


























40 
















1 

1 


























41 










































4lA 


































1 
2 
6 
3 








42 




1 
1 






































43 










1 
1 


















1 






2 




44 


























44a 




































1 

1 




44b 




1 




























1 




3 




44c 






























58 


152 


27 


23 


21 


219 


22 


12 


32 


24 


36 


34 


37 


26 


32 


16 


11 


1160 


14 


116 


30 




47 


135 


25 


21 


19 


203 


19 


11 


26 


21 


35 


28 

3 
12 

1 
6 
1 
1 

1 


34 


25 

2 
13 

1 
5 
1 
2 
3 


30 


14 


8 


1065 


14 


106 


30 

"is 

"7 

2 
2 
1 

"3 

2 

"2 


45-53 




4 
65 

2 
14 

9 
6 
3 


1 
16 

1 
5 
2 
3 

1 






13 

99 
3 

35 
9 

11 
6 
3 

32 
8 
1 
4 


"8 


1 
3 


ii 

2 
4 

1 
3 


2 
9 


2 
22 


"26 

4 
6 

1 
1 
1 


1 
15 

1 
5 
1 
3 
2 






48 

495 

28 

190 

52 

58 

29 

6 

132 

48 

10 

27 


1 
8 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 

■ 2 


2 

51 

2 

22 

6 

2 

2 

1 

16 

5 

1 

3 


45 


25 
1 


10 
1 
4 

' 2 


9 


8 


6 


46 
46a 


11 

4 




1 


1 
2 
2 
2 


10 
1 
3 
1 


5 


5 


46b 
46c 


3 




. . . 


1 




46d 
46e 


1 






46f 


5 
2 


31 

2 


4 


3 

1 






1 
1 


4 

1 


2 


7 


2 


7 


1 
1 


3 


2 


1 


46g 
47 


















47a 


2 


1 




1 




1 


1 










1 








47b 



120 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 40— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR CITIES AND TOWNS 



CAUSES OF DEATH 







T3 


E 












a 


> 


C 


o 




o 




u 


O 


H 


=Q 


n 


U 



47c. Of the mediastinum 

47d. Of other organs of the respiratory system 

48. Cancer of the uterus 

48.'\. Of the uterus 

48b. Of the cervix uteri 

49. Cancer of other female genital organs 

50. Cancer of the breast 

51. Cancer of the male genito-urinary organs. 

51 A. Of the bladder 

5 1 B. Of the kidney 

51c. Of the prostate gland 

5 Id. Of the testicles and annexa 

5lE. Of other male genito-urinary organs 

52. Cancer of the skin 

53. Cancer of other or unspecified organs 

53a. Of the eye and orbit 

53b. Of the circulatory system 

53c. Of the glandular system 

53d. Of the female urinary organs 

53e. Of the bones and joints 

53f. Of the brain 

53g. Of the spine and spinal cord 

53h. Of the neck 

53i. Of the abdomen 

53j. Of other specified organs 

53k. Multiple cancer 

53.\i. Of unspecified or unknown location 

54. Xon-malignant tumours 

54a. Of the ovary 

54b. Of the uterus 

54c. Of other female genital organs 

54d. Of the brain 

S4e. Of the thyroid gland 

54f. Of the prostate gland 

54g. of other or unspecified sites 

55. Tumours, nature not specified 

55a. Of the ovary 

55d. Of the brain 

55f. Of the prostate gland 

55g. Of other or unspecified sites 



Class 111. — Rhelthatic Diseases, Diseases of Xitrition 
AM) OF the Endocrine Glands an"d Othe"r Gener.\l 
Diseases 

Total 

56. .Acute rheumatic fever 

57. Chronic rheumatism, osteo-arthritis 

59. Diabetes mellitus 

60. Scurvy 

62 . Pellagra 

63. Rickets 

66. Diseases of the thyroid and parathyroid glands 

66a. Simple goitre 

66b. Exophthalmic goitre 

66c. Myxoedema, cretinism 

66d. Tetany 

66e. Others under this title 

67. Diseases of the thymus gland 

68. Diseases of the adrenals (.Addison's disease) 

69. Other general diseases 

69a. Fatty or amyloid degeneration 

69c. Others under this title 



Class IV. — Diseases of the Blood and Blood-Forming 
Orga.ns 

Total 



70. Haemorrhagic conditions. . 

70a. Simple purpura 

70r. Haemophilia 

71. .Anaemia 

71 a. Pernicious anaemia 

7lB. Others under this title. . . . 

72. Leukaemia and aleukaemia . 
72.<. Leukaemia 



12 

230 

132 

98 

75 

24 

215 

59 

24 

118 

6 

8 

^3 

275 

7 

1 

39 

59 

3 

50 

1 

6 

28 

13 

16 

2 

202 

29 

46 

1 

34 

37 

31 

29 

23 

1 

7 

1 

14 



12 

289 

1 

1 

5 

118 

14 

8 
3 
6 
8 

S3 
7 

21 
9 

12 



15 

12 

3 

146 

129 

17 

76 

56 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



121 



OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 





a 
o 

1 

2 


2 


03 

u 
O 


Bl 

o 


O 


T3 

C 
3 

<^ 

B 

o 


4) 

2 
E 


3 

o 

u 

o 


3 

< 
O 


01 

n 
U 


a 
B 


H 


•a 

is 


1) 

•n 

1 


■0 

s 
1 

in 


3 

cn 


c 

a 
a 




c 








•a 

B 




« 

■0 








1 








2 

1 
22 
10 
12 

3 
18 
15 

3 
























1 
10 
88 
49 
39 
38 
97 
106 
34 
11 
54 

3 

4 

13 

132 

3 




1 




47c 
































47d 




16 

10 

6 

7 

14 

16 

4 

2 

10 


3 
2 
1 

1 
1 
2 
1 


1 




2 

1 
1 

" 4 
2 


3 
1 

2 

1 


2 


4 
2 
2 

1 
4 
1 
1 


2 

"2 
1 
3 

2 


4 
2 
2 
2 
3 
2 


3 
2 
1 
1 
5 
2 


3 
3 

. .. . 

1 

1 


3 
3 


4 
3 
1 




2 
2 


9 
6 
3 




48 
48a 




1 
1 

4 

2 


2 
3 
1 


48 b 
49 




2 






15 

8 


50 
51 






5lA 




1 
9 






1 
1 














4 
4 


5lB 




1 


2 


2 


2 










3 






51c 










5lD 












2 

4 

21 

2 
















1 














5lE 




3 
8 


"l 


1 
1 


' 3 


1 
1 




















1 
2 


3 
13 




52 




2 


6 




3 






3 


6 






53 
53a 








































53 b 




. . . 

1 
2 

1 
1 


1 


1 




5 
3 
2 
5 
1 




1 
, . . , 




2 






2 








14 
28 
15 
32 

6 

4 
14 

4 
11 

1 
87 

8 
19 

1 
23 

5 
21 
10 

8 

1 

2 


■ ■ • • 
"2 






53c 








3 
2 






53d 












53e 














53 F 






























53g 




























53h 










2 






























53 1 




1 
1 




















1 








53j 










1 






















53k: 






































53m 




14 

2 
5 


2 


1 
1 




14 

1 
6 


3 
1 


1 


6 








1 




2 


2 

1 




9 

2 
3 




54 
54a 


















54b 


















54c 




2 
1 
1 
3 
3 


1 
1 




























1 








54d 








2 
3 
2 
2 






4 












3 




54e 
















54F 










2 


1 












1 










1 
1 




54g 






1 














1 


55 










55a 




1 




1 


























1 








5Sd 






























1 




55f 




2 








2 








1 
















5 




55g 




























11 


32 


5 


2 


6 


67 


8 


5 

1 


13 


9 


5 


6 


2 


11 


7 


10 




200 


8 


27 


3 






5 

1 
22 






5 

5 

32 


1 


2 




1 


2 




1 




41 

2 

94 


1 


6 




56 














57 




4 


1 


1 


3 


3 


6 


5 






4 


4 




3 


13 




59 
60 










































62 








1 


1 

2 


1 
14 
3 
9 






























63 




3 




3 

1 
2 


1 










3 




4 
2 
1 




43 
2 

35 
2 
2 
2 

10 
6 
4 
2 
2 


2 






66 












66a 




3 






2 














3 




1 




66 b 
















66c 
































1 










66d 












2 
8 




1 












1 

2 






66e 










1 

1 












1 




1 








67 




















68 




1 

1 


1 

1 




2 
1 
1 


1 














1 
1 














69 




















69a 








1 






















69c 








1 




4 










4 










8 


13 


S 


2 


27 

1 
1 


2 


3 




5 


2 


4 


4 


2 


3 


107 




9 


2 




1 


1 
1 




























1 
1 


7 

6 

1 

52 

45 

7 

40 

32 








70 
































70a 


































70b 


4 
4 


6 
6 


4 

4 


1 
' 1 


2 

1 
1 


18 

12 

6 

3 

2 


2 
2 


1 
1 






3 
2 

1 
2 
1 




3 
3 


3 
3 


3 
3 


1 
1 


2 
2 




4 
4 




71 

7lA 
71B 


2 


3 
2 


1 




2 
2 




1 
1 


1 
1 




1 






5 
2 




72 


2 










72a 



122 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 40— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR CITIES AND TOWNS 



CAUSES OF DEATH 


O 


01 

> 


•o 

c 


E 

a 

a 
■a 
U 


"a 
c 
o 
U 


E 
.2 

% 


4J 

"a 
O 


"a 
% 

3 

o 


c 
o 

1 

X 


B 
O 

c 




20 

13 

8 






1 










1 -> 


















1 




















1 






















Class \'. — Chronic Poisonings and Intcxications 

Total 


41 






1 


1 


1 






6 


















38 
3 

35 
3 
3 








1 


1 






6 

2 
4 


























1 


1 














1 
1 












































Class VI. — Diseases of the Nervous System and of thi 
Organs of Special Sense 

Total 


863 


9 


11 


11 


13 


1 


7 


4 


87 


24 








26 
38 
11 
49 
440 
337 
53 

9 
41 
23 
31 
16 
15 
37 

6 
77 

2 

2 
33 
14 
26 

8 

117 

40 

77 




1 












4 
4 


2 




1 


1 




1 


"i 






1 
3 
3 


1 














3 
47 
42 

3 


2 


82. Cerebral haemorrhage, cerebral embolism and thrombosis. 


7 
3 
3 


5 
5 


6 
6 


1 


5 
4 

1 


1 

1 


16 

8 




7 


82c. Softening of the brain 

82d. Hemiplegia and other paralysis, cause not specified . 








1 




1 






1 






2 
2 
2 








1 












1 
1 






































2 
3 
1 
7 












1 












1 
2 
















1 


1 


3 








3 
































1 




1 


1 
1 
1 








3 

1 
3 


2 








1 




1 
2 


1 
1 
























3 
3 


2 
1 
1 






1 
1 


14 

7 


1 


89a Otitis . . 










2 








1 
















Class VII. — Diseases of the Circulatory System 

Total 


5,133 


38 


106 


92 


47 


46 


58 


65 


472 


146 






90-95. Diseases of the heart 


3.316 


21 


72 


40 


26 


38 


41 


35 


294 


86 






90. Pericarditis 


11 
73 
58 
15 
401 

341 

6(1 

1,U!- 

66 

22 

724 

306 

1,515 

84 

1,230 

201 

198 

37 

161 

31 

1,417 

33 

3C 
















1 
6 

5 

1 
28 

23 

5 

116 

5 

2 

67 

42 

125 

16 

103 

6 

18 

2 

16 

7 

141 

2 

2 






1 
1 


2 
2 


1 
1 


1 
1 


1 

"l 

7 

( 
1 
4 

1 


1 
1 


2 
2 








9lB. Endocarditis, unspecified (under 45 years of age) 

92. Chronic endocarditis, valvular diseafes . 

92a. Endocarditis specified as chronic and other valvular 




4 

2 
2 

2 
1 

1 

' 14 


13 

10 
3 

20 
2 


7 

7 

9 
1 


4 

3 

1 
8 


6 

4 

2 

11 


6 
6 

' 5 

1 


9 
9 


92b. Endocarditis, unspecified f45 years and over) 


19 






93c. Chronic myocarditis and myocardial degeneration 

\>in. Myocarditis, unspecified (45 years and over) 

94. Diseases of the coronary arteries and angina pectoris. . 


1 


14 

4 

36 


3 
5 
15 


4 
4 
7 


2 

1 

21 


11 

' 22 


1 
3 

22 


16 
2 

50 
5 


94b. Embolism and thrombosis of the coronary arteries 


13 
1 


29 

7 

1 


12 
3 
8 
2 
6 
1 

38 
1 


6 

1 
6 

' ' 6 


2C 
1 
5 
2 
3 


19 

3 

1 


20 

2 


43 
2 




8 




3 




13 


1 

1 

28 

1 


1 




5 




2 




14 
3 
2 


6 


15 

1 


26 


53 




1 


99. Other diseases cf the arteries 





REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



123 



OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



c 
o 

5 


c 
o 
•a 
c 
o 
J 


"5 

b 

to 
2 


« 
o 


1 

O 


6 


•o 

c 

3 

eg 

c 

1 

O 


V 

o 

u 

E 
<u 


x: 

60 
3 

o 
o 

t-i 
4) 

4; 
CU 


3 

< 

O 


c 


C8 

E 



H 




Si 

in 

3 

J5 


>. 

u 

3 
XI 
•0 

3 


73 



M 


c 
E 
E 
H 




c 


H 


■0 

c 




T3 

B 






•0 








1 
1 
2 


1 






1 
5 










1 










1 




8 
5 
3 




3 




72 b 


1 






















73 












1 

1 
1 














1 

1 

1 












74 
























1 




1 










1 


4 




3 




1 

1 


17 

17 

1 

16 


1 
1 


1 























— 








1 


3 


2 






1 


1 


1 




75 




















75a 


1 


3 

1 
1 








2 
1 
1 

87 

2 
7 
2 
5 
34 
18 
2 
2 
12 
1 
3 
1 
2 
6 
1 
9 
1 




1 












1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 




75 b 




















77 








































77a 








9 


3 


7 


14 






14 


8 


12 




6 


7 


354 


3 


29 






u 


60 


7 


4 


9 


21 

1 


16 


12 




1 


2 


















11 
14 

5 

22 

192 

150 

25 

4 

13 

8 

13 




1 


1 
2 

3 
2 


78 


i 








1 




1 




1 




1 


1 






79 




1 

4 
18 
16 

1 
















"1 


1 

2 

15 
11 

3 


80 


1 


1 

5 
4 


3 

2 


3 
4 
3 

1 




1 
5 
4 


1 
6 
3 
3 






1 
7 






1 
12 
10 






81 


6 
5 
1 


8 
8 


17 
13 

3 


4 
3 


7 
4 




3 

2 


82 
82a 
82 b 






1 
















1 


82c 




1 
10 
11 
8 
3 
2 


1 
1 




1 






1 




1 


3 


2 






1 


1 


82d 
















83 


1 


































84 
































6 

7 

10 

1 
31 








84a 


1 




































84b 


1 












1 




1 


2 

1 
1 




1 




2 






2 


5 


85 






1 








86 




5 






1 


2 

1 




1 


2 




2 


1 






3 


1 


87 










87a 


























1 






1 
11 

8 
11 

4 
43 
13 
30 

2058 

1345 

4 

28 

24 

4 

142 

117 
25 

464 
21 
11 

335 
97 

661 
26 

554 
81 
46 
15 
31 
8 

548 

8 

11 








87b 




2 

1 
2 
1 
6 








4 
1 
3 






1 




1 


1 


1 
1 










2 


1 


87c 






















87d 












1 












1 


1 






1 




87e 










1 
2 








1 
1 




88 


1 






2 


17 

7 

10 

458 

282 

2 
4 

3 

1 
33 

32 

1 

102 


2 




1 
1 


1 
1 


1 


3 
2 

1 




3 


4 
1 
3 

21 


2 
■ 2 


5 
3 
2 

203 
138 




89 








89a 


1 


6 
315 






2 


2 
64 




2 
89 


1 


1 


66 


3 
53 


89 b 






60 








105 


51 


52 


29 


49 


93 


88 


53 
37 


64 
45 

1 


45 


47 
26 




72 


207 


37 


43 


31 


47 


24 


56 


44 


57 


48 


48 


40 


12 


24 


90-95 










1 
2 
1 
1 

2 

2 












1 
1 
1 




1 
1 




90 


2 


3 
3 


1 
1 


3 

2 

1 

12 

<i 

1( 


1 

1 

5 

if 


1 






1 
1 


2 
2 


2 

1 
1 

1 
IC 

1 


' "5 

5 

"9 

' '(, 

3 

10 

2 

7 

1 


6 

3 
3 
15 

11 
4 

43 

2 

2 

2C 

19 

64 

3 

57 

4 

IC 


"7 

6 

1 
9 
1 

"■7 
1 
8 

' ' 6 

2 
2 


91 


2 






9lA 




1 
1( 








1 
1 

1 

■4 

' '3 
1 

5 


9lB 


8 

6 

2 


iq 

18 

1 
81 

e 
1 

55 

) 1? 

8C 

5f 
) 1? 

) 24 

2 
! 22 

1 
! 8{ 

3 
2 


7 

7 

' ' 8 


5 

1 

) 24 

4 


4 
A 




5 
5 


9 

7 

2 

> 14 


4 

3 
1 

25 

f 


6 

4 
2 
14 

1 
1 
6 
fi 
17 


92 

92a 
92b 


27 


14 
1 
1 

5 

' 

21 

14 

. . . 

1 

4 


If 


If 

1 


93 
93a 


2 








93 b 


13 
IC 

2! 


(! 

2 
2 

I 
If 

2 
t . . . 


1' 


1 
1< 

U 

12 

1 


5' 

^f 
ii: 

8' 
2( 
2? 
2 
2' 

Uf 

4 


f 
it 




i: 

2! 


14 
3' 

: 

2f 

4 
24 

1 


t 12 

2? 

1 

i 2( 

1 
\ . . . 


i 

1 
12 
1 
) 

4 


( 

If 


IC 

13 


93c 
93d 
94 
94a 


1^ 
< 
1( 


) 3 

5 

1 
4 


' 


! 1^ 
t 

) 


12 
t f 

2 


4 


14 
3 
3 
2 

1 


4 

1 


94b 
94c 
95 
95a 


{ 






i 


1 

1 
\ 24 


3 


4 

1 

13 


19 




IC 

1 

5C 


2 

"it 

2 


95b 
96 


2> 


11 


K 


12 
t 1 


A 


I 3J 

1 


1; 


If 


IC 


f 


97 
98 












1 




1 






2 


99 



124 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 40— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR CITIES AND TOWNS 



CAUSES OF DEATH 





A 






^ 




rt 


3 


O 


o 



ti — "S B 



100. Diseases of the veins (varices, haemorrhoids, phlebitis 

etc.) 

101. Diseases of the lymphatic system (lymphangitis, etc.).. 

102. Idiopathic abnormalities of blood pressure 

103. Other diseases of the circulatory system 



Cl.\ss N'III. — DiSE.\SES OF THE Respir.\tory System 
Total 



104. 

105. 

105b 

106. 

106a. 

106b. 

106c. 

107. 

107a. 

107b. 

108. 

109. 

110. 

111. 

lllA. 

lllB. 
112. 
113. 
114. 

114a. 

114b 
114c. 



Diseases of the nasal fossae and annexa 

Diseases of the larynx 

Other diseases of the larynx 

Bronchitis 

. .\cute 

. Chronic 

Unspecified 

Bronchopneumonia 

Bronchopneumonia 

Capillary bronchitis 

Lobar pneumonia 

Pneumonia, unspecified 

Pleurisy 

Congestion and haemorrhagic infarct of the lung, etc. 

, Pulmonary embolism and thrombosis 

. Others under this title 

.Asthma 

Pulmonary emphysema 

Other diseases of the respiratory system (tuberculosis 

evcepted) 

, Chronic interstitial pneumonia including occupational 

diseases of the respiratory system 

. Gangrene of the lung 

, Others under this title 



Cl.\ss IX. — Diseases of the Digestive System 



Total. 



115. Diseases of the buccal cavity and annexa, and of the 

pharynx and tonsils (including adenoid vegetations) 

115a. Diseases of the buccal cavity and annexa 

115b. Diseases of the tonsils 

115c. Others under this title 

116. Diseases of the oesophagus 

117. Ulcer of the stomach or duodenum 

1 1 7a. Ulcer of the stomach 

1 1 7b. Ulcer of the duodenum 

118. Other diseases of the stomach 

119. Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years of age) 

120. Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over) 

120.\. Diarrhoea and enteritis 

120b. Ulceration of the intestines 

121. -Appendicitis 

122. Hernia, intestinal obstruction 

122a. Hernia 

122b. Intestinal obstruction 

123. Other diseases of the intestines 

124. Cirrhosis of the liver 

124a. Specified as alcoholic 

124b. Not specified as alcoholic 

125. Other diseases of the liver 

125a. Yellow atrophy of the liver 

125b. Others under this title 

126. Biliary calculi 

127. Other diseases of the gall-bladder and biliary passages. 

128. Diseases of the pancreas 

129. Peritonitis, cause not specified 



Class X. — Diseases of the Genito-Urinary System 
Total 



130. .Acute nephritis (including unspecified, under 10 years 
of age) 



23 

11 

269 

3 



24 

3 

3 

36 

9 

17 

10 

629 

628 

1 

479 

116 

56 

55 

6 

49 

81 



1.416 



91 

28 

26 

37 

12 

141 

62 

79 

19 

181 

67 

45 

22 

278 

268 

137 

131 

39 

74 

3 

71 

20 

4 

16 

99 

93 

11 

23 



130 



126 
3 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



125 



OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



V 

c 
o 

5 


c 
o 

•V 

c 
o 

J 


13 

it 

Z 


a 
M 

o 


CD 


1 
O 


T3 

C 
3 
O 

B 
01 

O 


01 

o 

u 
X: 
E 
a; 
CU 


3 
O 

1-4 
O 

V 
V 

a. 


3 

o 
a, 


c 
U 


E 
o 

H 


.2 
'c 

n! 


"3 




u. 
3 

3 


c 
S 

a 


o 

B 

e 

o 


-a 
c 


o 

•o 

c 


o 

o 

1 

o 




1 1 


1 






1 
1 

25 

1 










1 




1 










11 

4 

123 




1 




100 
101 


1 






1 
5 






1 
7 




1 
1 








2 


14 


2 


2 


4 


I 


2 


3 


5 

1 


1 


4 


2 


1 


1 

1 


11 


1 


102 
103 














13 




13 














585 








29 


79 


15 


16 


16 


167 


8 


28 


24 


12 


14 


13 


14 

1 


28 


25 


17 


64 
2 


26 




1 


1 


















18 

2 

2 

16 

2 

8 

6 

284 

284 




104 






















1 
1 
1 










105 








































105b 


1 


2 




1 
1 




4 




1 
1 


2 
1 

1 




1 












1 

1 






106 


















106a 




2 






2 

2 

50 

50 






1 


















106b 


1 












1 
5 
5 


















106c 


10 
10 


48 
48 


4 
4 


5 

5 


6 
6 


1 

1 


5 

5 


8 
8 


2 
2 


9 
9 


1 
1 


4 
4 


2 
2 


15 
15 


12 
12 


6 
6 


16 
16 


14 
14 


107 

107a 

107b 


10 

4 


15 
6 

1 
1 


6 

. . . 

2 


3 
3 

1 
1 

1 

' 1 


5 
2 

1 
2 


74 

16 

6 

3 


6 
1 


7 


8 
4 


5 


10 

1 


■ 4 

1 


8 
2 

1 
2 


4 

■ 2 

1 


4 
3 

1 
3 


9 
2 
1 


8 
2 
2 

1 


155 
21 
23 
20 

3 
17 
27 

2 

17 

4 

1 

12 

431 


9 


30 
10 

2 


4 
4 
1 

2 


108 
109 
1 10 


2 






1 


2 




1 1 1 
















1 11 A 


2 


1 
5 


2 

1 


2 


3 
12 






1 
5 


2 
3 






2 


1 
2 


3 




1 






2 


lllB 








2 




1 


3 


112 


















in 


1 


1 


1 






2 








1 


1 










1 






1 


1 
1 


114 






















1 14a 








































114b 


1 


1 

69 

1 


1 






2 

189 

9 
4 
3 

2 








1 


1 
35 










1 




7 


1 




114c 






16 

1 

1 


14 


16 






25 


21 






43 


16 


11 


19 


17 


16 


14 


27 

3 

2 


25 
1 

" i 


74 


15 




4 




1 


2 




3 






1 


3 


2 
2 


33 
12 

9 
12 

9 
56 
21 
35 

5 
40 
19 
15 

4 
66 
73 
38 
35 
16 
28 

3 
25 
10 

2 

8 
30 
28 

4 
14 




5 

1 
1 
3 




115 


1 










115a 


1 


1 












1 
2 










115b 


2 




1 


1 

2 

■ '2 


2 










1 


3 




1 


115c 












1 
5 
2 
3 
2 
2 
1 
1 




116 


1 


8 
7 

1 


1 

1 


3 
1 
2 


5 

4 

1 

3 

64 

9 

4 

5 

34 

28 

14 

14 

2 

8 


2 
2 

' ' 3 
7 
2 
5 


1 


1 


1 


1 

1 

1 
1 
1 
1 


4 
1 
3 


4 

1 
3 


2 
1 
1 


1 
1 


3 
1 
2 


2 
1 

1 

' "l 


8 
4 
4 
1 
5 
4 
3 
1 
19 
16 
9 
7 
3 
1 


. .. 

1 
1 

"s 

5 
4 

1 


117 
117a 


1 
1 


1 
1 
1 
2 
1 
1 
5 
4 
1 
3 


1 


1 


117b 
118 


6 


7 

1 


2 




3 


1 
2 
2 


1 

1 


3 

1 
1 


1 
2 
1 
1 
4 
2 

2 


"i 

1 

■ 2 
5 
3 
2 


9 
3 
2 

1 
7 
3 
1 
2 


6 

6 
4 

■ 4 


119 
120 










120a 




1 
10 
26 
15 
11 
2 
7 








120b 


8 

10 

6 

4 


6 
4 
3 

1 


6 
1 

"l 


4 
4 
4 


8 
3 

1 
2 


5 
2 

1 
1 
2 

1 


11 
4 
4 

' "l 

1 


5 
4 
2 
2 


3 
4 

vJ 

1 


121 

122 

122A 

122b 

123 








1 






2 




1 


2 






1 


124 
















124a 




7 






1 


8 

1 






2 


1 


1 
1 




1 

2 
1 

1 
3 
3 


2 

1 






1 
1 




1 




124b 










1 


1 




125 






















125a 












1 
9 
13 

1 
3 

124 




1 
1 






1 
4 
1 


' 1 

1 
1 


1 
"l 


1 

1 


"l 


1 
1 
2 








125b 


7 


4 
3 








■ 2 


1 
1 




7 
3 
2 




126 


5 


2 






127 


1 










128 






1 














1 
2C 




1 
2C 








129 






2 












22 






15 


8 










29 


112 


H 


7 

1 


6 


14 

1 


33 


7 


10 


14 


384 


8 
1 


83 


13 






1 


5 


2 


1 


1 


1.... 


1 


3 




8 


3 


131 



126 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 40— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR CITIES AND TOWNS 



CAUSES OF DEATH 


(2 


> 
— 

m 


•a 

a 
2 

CQ 


a 

a 

a 
Si 
O 


1 


B 

i 
1 




O 


e 
o 

1 
a 
X 


B 
O 

a 

2 




620 

170 

88 

48 

31 

10 

6 

4 

214 

3 

53 

27 
24 

1 
1 


21 


10 

8 

1 


8 

5 

1 
3 


7 
3 

1 


13 

1 
1 


7 
3 


10 
4 

1 


60 
18 
10 
6 
2 


24 




3 


133. Other diseases of the kidneys and ureters 


4 


134. Calculi of the urinary passages 


2 






' "l 
1 


1 










136. Diseases of the urethra, urinary abscess, etc 










136a. Stricture of the urethra 
















136b. Others under this title 




















4 


3 


7 


4 


3 


7 


18 

1 

8 
4 
4 


9 


138. Diseases of the male genital organs (not specified as 
venereal) 




139. Diseases of the female genital organs (not specified as 
venereal) 




3 
2 
1 


2 

1 
1 






1 






139a. Of the ovary. Fallopian tube and parametrium 








139b. Of the uterus 






1 






139c. Of the breast 








139d. Others under this title 








































Class XI. — Diseases of Pregnancy, Childbirth and the 
Puerperal State. 

Total 


192 


8 


2 


5 


5 


3 




1 


14 


7 






140. -Abortion with septic conditions 


36 
19 
17 

6 
3 
3 
6 

1 

5 

2 

18 

11 

7 

28 

28 

34 

8 

19 
3 

14 
2 

35 
8 

11 
7 
5 
4 






2 
2 


2 
2 


1 
1 




1 


2 
2 












1 




141. Abortion without mention of septic conditions (haemorr- 


















141a. .Abortion 




















141b. Self-induced abortion 








































142a. With septic conditions 


















142b. Without mention of septic conditions 


















143. Other accidents of pregnancy (haemorrhage excluded) . . . 






















1 
1 






1 
1 






2 




144.\. Placenta praevia 






















2 
3 
3 
3 
1 








1 
1 






1 
1 






1 


145a. Puerperal septicaemia and pyaemia 










1 


146. Puerperal albuminuria and eclampsia 




2 






^ 












148. Puerperal phlegmasia alba dolens, embolism or sudden 
death (not specified as septic) 






1 








1 














148b. Embolism 
















1 


148c. Sudden death 


















149. Other accidents of childbirth 














2 


1 














149b. Dystocia 
















1 


149c. Other surgical operations and instrumental delivery. . . . 




































149E. Others under this title 






































Class XII. — Diseases of the Skin and Cellular 
Tissue 

Total 


45 






2 


1 


1 


1 
1 




3 


4 










1 S 1 . Carbuncle 


13 
23 

9 






1 










1 


152. Cellulitis, acute abscess 






1 


1 




1 

2 


3 


153. Other diseases of the skin and annexa and of the cellular 






1 
























Class XIII. — Diseases of the Bones and Organs ok 
Total 


52 


1 




3 

1 
1 
1 

1 


1 




2 

1 
1 




2 


2 






154. Osteomyelitis 


29 
8 
15 
U 

4 


1 










2 


15S. Other diseases of the bones (tuberculosis e.xcepted).. . . 


1 






156. Diseases of the joints and other organs of locomotion, . 


























156b. Of other organs of locomotion 



















REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



127 



OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



1 

V 

y 


c 
o 

2 


■5 

a 
u 
a 

Z 


ca 

u 









C 
3 

C 
V 

S 




2 

E 


J3 
SI 
3 



OJ 

Oh 


3 

< 


1 


S 
H 


•a 


.a 

ca 

"3 


u 


>> 

u 
3 


e 

a 

a 

H 




a 

S 
H 


T3 

C 


g 


•0 

1 




16 
1 


52 
13 
11 
5 
2 
1 
1 


6 


3 


1 
2 
1 


61 

IQ 
6 

5 
1 

1 
1 


4 

2 


9 

3 


12 
8 
2 

1 
1 


4 

1 


9 

2 

1 
1 
1 


16 

2 
2 


5 

1 


9 
6 


9 

1 


8 
4 

1 


7 


173 
42 
36 
12 
14 
4 


4 


47 
17 
5 
4 


5 

i 
2 


131 
132 


1 


1 
4 

1 


1 


131 


2 




1 




2 

1 


1 


134 










1 






135 




















3 
3 


136 
































136 a 
































4 
73 

1 

21 

12 

8 




136 b 


8 


24 


1 


2 


2 


22 






5 


1 


4 


2 


3 


1 




2 






3 


3 


137 








138 


1 


3 
2 

1 


1 
1 






4 

2 
2 






2 


1 
1 














3 


1 


1 
1 


139 
























139a 


1 










1 
1 
















3 


1 


139b 






























139c 


































1 








139d 










2 








10 




4 






















2 


8 




3 


18 


4 


3 


3 


2 


4 


2 




2 


3 


65 


1 


11 








2 
2 














1 

1 


1 
1 




1 
1 










19 
4 
15 

5 
2 
3 
2 




1 




140 
























140a 


























1 




140b 






















1 
1 














141 








































141a 








































141b 








1 






























1 




142 


































142a 








1 




























2 




1 




142b 
















1 

1 


















143 














1 
1 








1 
1 


1 
1 










7 
4 
3 
9 
9 
9 
1 

6 
1 
5 








144 






























144a 














1 
3 
3 
1 

1 

1 




















144b 








1 

1 


. . . . 


1 
1 


1 
1 
1 










1 
1 










2 
2 
3 

1 




145 






















145 a 




1 




1 


2 








1 




146 


1 














147 


1 


2 








1 












1 








148 






























148 a 




2 








1 




1 










1 














148b 


1 




























148c 




3 




1 
1 


1 
1 




1 


1 


1 
1 


1 


1 




2 
1 

1 






1 




7 
2 
1 
2 
1 
1 




3 
1 

1 




149 








149 A 




1 
1 








1 












1 




149b 






















149c 










1 








1 














1 




149D 




1 














1 














149E 






































1 


2 








6 


1 




1 


1 


1 






1 




1 


1 


15 




2 




















1 


1 
1 




























7 
6 

2 




1 
1 




151 










4 
2 






1 


1 


1 










1 


1 


152 










1 








1 




153 




3 


































1 








4 




1 


1 




2 










2 


25 




2 




























1 










2 
2 






















1 


17 




2 




154 
















1 






1 
1 
1 










155 




3 

2 

1 












1 
1 












1 


8 
6 
2 








156 
































156a 


























1 








156b 



128 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 40— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR CITIES AND TOWNS 



CAUSES OF DEATH 


O 
H 


> 

S 

33 


•a 
o 

c 
2 

SQ 


B 
a 

a 
U 


1 


U 


.2 









c 

c 

1 

X 


c 
. 

c 

5 


Class XI\'. — Congenital Malformaiions 

Total 


246 


7 




6 


1 


3 


1 


2 


24 


6 






157. Congenital malformations (stillbirths excluded) 


246 
35 
52 
80 
4 
75 


7 

1 
1 
5 




6 

1 


1 


3 


1 


2 


24 
3 

4 
8 

1 
8 


6 
2 






2 

1 


1 


1 








4 




1 










15 7e. Others under this title 






1 


1 






1 


3 
















Class XV. — Diseases of Early Infanxy 
Total 


903 


10 


19 


18 


21 


21 


10 


5 


67 


17 






158. Congenital debility 


58 

580 

148 

4 

144 

117 

48 

14 

4 

5 

46 








3 
14 


2 
9 
6 






1 
48 
11 

1 
10 

7 

3 




159. Premature birth 


14 
3 


8 
7 


8 
1 

1 

1 


4 

1 

" 1 


11 




1 










3 

2 

1 


7 
3 

1 




6 
4 

2 


1 


161. Other diseases peculiar to early infancy (under 3 months) 
161a. .-Vtelectasis . ... 


5 
1 


























1 






















16lE. Others, including lack of care 




1 


2 


2 


2 


1 




3 


4 






Class X\'I. — Senility 
Total 


157 


5 


4 


3 


1 


1 




3 


10 


4 






162. Senility 


157 

56 

99 

2 


5 

1 
4 


4 
"4 


3 
1 
2 


1 

1 


1 




3 
2 

1 


10 

1 
9 


4 




4 


162b. Without senile dementia (70 years and over) 

162c. Premature senility (55 years but under 70 years) . . 


1 
























Class XVII. — V'iolent or .\ccide.n'tal De.\ths 

Total 


1,210 


28 


23 


24 


19 


27 


17 


16 


92 


31 








182 


1 


5 


2 

1 




5 






15 

6 
2 
3 
3 
1 


1 










163. Suicide by solid or liquid poisons or by absorption of 


52 
29 
34 
20 

17 

8 

21 

1 




2 

1 
2 


























1 
















1 
2 
2 




































1 




























































173-175. Homicides. . 


27 
















. . 4 


























6 

5 
16 
























































4 






















176-198. Other violent deaths 


1,001 


27 


18 


22 


19 


22 


17 


16 


73 


30 








2 

2 

26 

22 

13 

72 

27 

38 

« 

9 

707 

11 

1 

5 

13 

7 










1 
































1 






















1 
2 
5 

1 
3 
















1 








2 










182. Accidental mechanical sufI')cation 


3 
2 




2 








1 




















185. Accidental injury by cutting or piercing instruments... 

186. Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

188. Injuries by animals 

189. Hunger or thirst . . 


21 












1 
52 

1 




12 


9 

2 

1 


10 


14 


16 


13 


21 




























1 
2 








1 


1 












193. Accidents due to electric currents 








2 



REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



129 



OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



B 

5 


c 
o 

c 
o 

J 


(1. 

CD 

M 


eg 

CQ 

O 



O 


a 
O 


•0 

e 
3 

V 




M 



XI 

B 

V 


J3 
M 

3 

2 

x> 


3 
< 


c 

u 


a 
B 


H 
u5 


■a 


V 

'C 

1 


•H 




3 

XI 

•0 

a 


c 

a 
a 




n 

2 


H 


Welland 
Windsor 


M 
u 


1 






2 


13 


1 


2 


4 


35 


1 


4 


3 


1 


1 


1 


5 


2 


1 


6 


7 


87 


1 
1 18 


1 




2 


13 

1 
3 
5 


1 


2 




35 
4 

12 
9 


1 


4 

1 


3 


1 


1 


1 


5 

1 
1 
1 


2 


1 


6 


7 
1 
2 
3 


87 
17 
17 
25 


1 18 

3 

4 

1 7 


1 


157 
157a 




.... 












1 


"i 


1 


1 
1 


157b 






2 


1 


1 


1 


157c 










2 


















1 








1 
27 






157d 


2 


4 






10 


1 


1 


2 








2 




4 


1 


4 


1 


157e 


19 


38 


15 


11 


10 


125 


8 
1 


12 


27 


10 


12 


8 


12 


13 


16 


22 


29 


256 
17 


6 59 


7 






5 


1 


2 




8 


1 


3 


2 




1 


1 


1 


1 


3 


2 


1 1 




158 


8 


26 


9 


8 


9 


91 


1 


9 


15 


6 


8 


7 


3 


11 


15 


12 


18 


159 


3 36 


4 


159 


8 


3 


3 


1 




8 


3 


1 


8 




2 




5 


1 




5 


3 


44 

2 

42 


1 16 


2 


160 
160a 


8 


3 


3 






8 


3 


1 


8 




2 




5 


1 




5 


3 


1 16 


2 


160ii 


3 


4 
2 


2 

1 






18 
11 
3 


3 

1 


1 


1 
1 


2 
1 


2 




3 

1 






2 


6 

1 
3 


36 
12 
5 
2 


1 6 
1 2 

1 

1 


1 
1 


161 


2 










161 \ 












2 


16lB 






























161c 




2 


1 






1 
3 






















1 

1 


16lD 


1 






2 


1 




1 






2 








17 


2 




16lE 






















10 


1 


2 


2 


16 


6 


2 


9 


3 


3 


4 


1 


1 


9 


1 




49 


1 2 


4 






10 


1 


2 


2 


16 


6 


2 


9 


3 


3 


4 


1 


1 


9 


1 




49 


1 2 


4 


162 




7 
3 


... . 


1 

1 


1 
1 


4 
11 


3 
3 








1 
2 


2 
2 


1 










24 
24 


1 

2 


1 
3 


162a 




2 


9 


3 


1 


9 


1 




162b 












1 
























1 






162c 








































26 


67 


15 


19 


14 


91 


11 


10 


20 


22 


25 


18 


11 


15 


15 


25 


27 


416 


12 64 


10 




2 


9 


1 




1 


6 


2 


2 


3 


6 


3 


3 






3 




1 


97 


.... 12 


2 


163- 








171 
163 




2 
1 
3 








1 
1 

"2 


1 


1 


2 


2 


1 








2 




1 


27 

22 

15 

6 

6 

4 

16 

1 


3 

'.'.'.'. "3 
. . . . 4 
2 


" 1 










2 






164 








1 


1 


1 




1 

2 

1 








1 






165 








. . . . 


1 










166 




2 


















167 










1 

1 




















168 




1 


1 














1 














16Q 




























170 








































2 








2 








1 




1 










2 


10 


1 3 




173- 
























175 
173 




1 








1 






















1 
1 


1 
1 
8 


1 

1 

1 1 


8 
















1 




1 










174 




1 








1 
83 
















175 










9 










14 










24 




23 


56 


14 


19 


13 


8 


17 


15 


22 


11 


15 


12 


25 


309 


11 49 


176- 










































198 
176 




1 












































































177 




2 
2 








1 

3 
2 
6 






















2 

' ' '2 
2 
2 


12 
12 

5 
21 
14 

9 


2 




178 


















1 








3 


179 
















1 

2 3 




180 




4 


2 












3 


3 






2 
. . . . 

2 


1 
2 


181 












182 




3 

1 

2 

37 








6 


2 


i 

7 




3 










183 














184 










1 
59 




15 








1 
223 






185 


19 


12 


IS 


11 


11 


9 


10 


9 


9 


8 


15 




8 42 


7 


186 












1 


















1 






1 






188 






























189 












1 
1 
























1 
1 
4 






190 




2 


























1 1 




191 




























193 



130 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 40— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR CITIES AND TOWNS 



CAUSES OF DEATH 


O 
H 


— 
m 


•2 

C 

a 

m 


E 

j: 
a 
U 


c 
o 
U 


B 
.2 

i 

O 


"a 
O 


j3. 

"v 

3 

O 


c 
o 

E 

a 
X 


c 
o 

K 

c 
U 




30 
6 

24 

4 
4 


1 


1 


1 




2 




1 


4 




194a. Foreign body 


1 


194b. Others under this title 


1 


1 


1 




2 




1 


4 


1 


195. \'iolent deaths of which the nature (accident, suicide, 
homicide! is unknown 


1 


198. Capital punishment 


1 




































Cl.\ss X\'III. — Ill-Defined Causes of Death 

Total 


29 


2 






1 








3 


















199. Sudden death 


22 
7 


2 






1 








2 
1 




200. Cause of death not specified or ill-defined 

































SPECIAL CLASSES OF ACCIDENTAL DEATHS FOR 
(Included also under the numbers of the 



A. 


Accidents in mines and quarries 


13 
20 
28 
8 
270 
22 
11 


1 
2 
2 


















H. 


.^ccident.^ caused by machines 










1 


1 


3 
2 
1 
16 
3 
3 




r 


Railway accidents 








5 

1 
4 




n. 


Street-car accidents 










F 


-Automobile and motorcycle accic'ents 


5 
3 


5 


6 


6 


4 


5 

1 


9 


F 


Other land transportation 


1 


r. 


Water transportation 








1 




1 





















rp:gistrar-general for 1935 



131 



OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER— ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



c 
o 

O 

5 


c 
o 
•a 
c 
c 
J 


15 

3! 


cd 

m 

o 

2 


(d 

o 


o 


■V 

c 

3 

a 
v 

o 


o 

SI 

S 
a, 


M 
3 
O 
i« 
O 
XI 

41 

a. 


3 
X! 

>-• 
< 

O 


c 
U 


a 

o 

Xi 

H 


ni 

s 

ta 


V 

"3 


•H 
■2 

i 


3 
XI 
T3 

3 

w 


a 
a 

H 


o 
c 

2 

o 
H 


•o 
a 

1 


o 


o 
o 

■*-» 

T3 
O 
O 






1 




2 


1 


1 












1 
1 


1 


1 




I 


4 

1 
3 


5 

2 








194 




















194a 




1 
1 




2 


1 


1 
1 












1 


1 




1 








194li 












1 










195 


















2 


















1 


193 




2 


















1 
1 














1 
1 






1 


1 


1 


1 


9 


1 




1 
1 














4 




























1 


1 

1 


1 


' " 1 


1 


8 

1 


1 














1 
3 






199 




















200 



































CITIES AND TOWNS OF 10,000 POPULATION AND OVER 
International List above), Ontario, 1935. 



































11 


1 
3 
5 
4 
74 
6 












3 

1 






1 


1 

1 

1 

25 

1 
1 






2 

1 


• 2 




1 


1 








■ '4 


1 
1 
1 
25 
1 


• • 2 


B 






1 




2 


1 




3 




c 












8 
1 


13 

1 


7 


9 


4 


2 

1 


1 


1 


2 
1 
3 


6 


3 


3 

1 


2 


7 


9 


3 


E 






















G 







































132 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 41— CAUSES 


OF DEATH FOR 


TOWNS OF 5,000 


TO 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


■(3 
o 
H 


.a 

m 


a 



0. 

e 

u 


s 

n 


3 

XI 


U 


■a 



c 

"o 
U 







[I. 


c 
« 

1 


Deaths — All Causes. Total 


2,360 


131 


62 


151 


97 


80 


44 


16 


64 


48 






Class i. — Infectious and Parasitic Diseases 

Total 


189 


3 


3 


13 


6 


6 


10 




4 


2 






1 . Typhoid fever 


1 

2 

3 

14 

2 

54 

1 

4 

29 

I 

12 
2 
6 
2 
2 
4 








































8. Scarlet fever 


.... 










1 

1 
1 








9. Whooping-cough 






3 












10. Diphtheria 
















1 1. Influenza 


2 


3 


1 


3 


2 
















llB. With bronchitis 




















1 Ic. With pneumonia 


2 




1 


3 












llD. With other diseases of the respiratory system 




























llF. With other causes 




2 






















1 








15. Erysipelas 






1 












16. Poliomyelitis and polioencephalitis (acute) 






































22. Tetanus 






1 


2 


1 
























23-32. Tuberculosis 


81 


1 




5 


1 


2 


6 


3 

1 


7 








66 
8 
2 
1 
1 
3 
3 

10 
5 
1 
1 


1 




2 
1 


1 


1 
1 


6 




2 


1 




1 


25. Tuberculosis of the intestines and peritoneum 










1 




26. Tuberculosis of the vertebral column 






































32. Disseminated tuberculosis 






2 
2 














32a. Acute 


















34. Syphilis 


















36. Purulent infection, septicaemia (non-puerperal) 






2 












44. Other infectious or parasitic diseases 


















44c. Others under this title 








































Class II. — Cancer and Other Tumours 
Total 


233 


10 


13 


12 


14 


8 


2 


2 


8 


3 








217 


10 


12 


12 


12 


8 


2 


2 


6 


3 






45. Cancer of the buccal cavity and pharynx 


7 

124 

2 

61 

14 

11 

8 

28 

5 

1 

4 

15 

11 

4 

') 

18 

18 

4 

2 

10 

1 

1 

4 

17 

4 

2 

5 

3 

1 

7 

16 

3 

3 










1 
3 








1 




7 


6 


5 


8 




2 


5 


2 


46a. Of the oesophagus 




46b. Of the stomach and duodenum 

46c. Of the rectum 


5 


1 


2 


5 


2 


1 




3 

1 


t 




"2 


1 

2 
2 

1 
















' ' 3 
1 


1 








1 






2 


1 












47a. Of the larynx 












47b. Of the lung 


1 

1 


1 
1 
1 


1 
2 
1 

1 














2 
2 










48a. Of the uterus 
























2 

1 


























51. Cancer of the male genito-urinary organs 






1 

1 










51a. Of the bladder 














5lB. Of the kidney 














51c. Of the prostate gland 




















5 Id. Of the testicles and annexa 


















51e. Of other male genito-urinary organs 






























1 














1 










53c. Of the glandular system 










53d. Of the female urinary organs 




















53e. Of the bones and joints 




















53f. Of the brain 
















53g. Of the spine and spinal cord 
















53j. Of other specified organs 
















1 

2 




54. Non-malignant tumours 








2 










54a. Of the ovary 










S4B. Of the uterus 








1 
1 












54D. Of the brain 




1 















REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



133 



10,000 POPULATION IN THE 


PROVINCE 


ON 


ONTARIO 


, 1935 












3 


o 

% 

c 


nJ 

u 

O 

c 
1) 


o 

to 
c 

tS 


c 


T3 

C 

to 

is 


8 

E 


o 

c 
o 
o 

2 


.2 

6 


V 

c 

u 


c 


V 

0. 




> 

2 


(1 

8 

a 


1 

a 

V) 


a 


2 
■3 




c 


c 



u 

V 


aj 


:a 




68 

3 


76 

4 


72 

6 


77 

8 

1 


134 

7 


98 

S 


41 

3 


197 

40 


145 

13 


29 

1 


48 

2 


81 

8 


18 

1 


114 

10 


95 

11 


39 

1 


42 

2 


63 

5 


42 

2 


39 

5 


149 

5 










1 
















1 


























7 








■ 2 


1 

1 






























8 






















4 








2 








9 
































10 




2 


2 


4 


2 




3 


9 










3 


7 






2 








11 










llA 








2 
1 
1 








2 
6 


























llB 






1 


2 




2 












1 
1 


3 














lie 
















llD 
























2 
2 






1 

1 








llE 
















1 


1 






1 












IlF 
























13 














2 


















1 










15 
























1 












16 






































2 


17 










































22 


7 




3 

2 
1 


1 
1 


3 

1 
2 






30 
29 


3 
3 







3 




2 


2 
2 


1 






2 
2 


5 
5 


2 
2 


23-32 


7. 











23 


















24 






















1 












25 










































26 










































?0 










































32 










































32a 
















9 
9 


























34 


































36 






































44 










































44C 


5 
1 


12 
10 


5 
5 


2 
2 


13 

13 

1 
7 


IS 

15 

1 
9 


5 
5 


19 
18 




9 
8 


9 




13 

12 

1 
9 


13 
13 


2 
2 


5 
5 


4 

4 

1 
1 


7 
7 

'■'2 


6 

5 

1 
2 


7 
■ 4 


45-53 
45 


1 


6 


2 




5 




12 




4 

1 
2 

1 






8 




2 


46 
46a 




5 




1 


2 
1 
1 
1 
2 


2 




6 

2 

1 








4 
3 


7 








2 




3 


46 H 








1 


46c 
















1 


1 


46D 














1 










46 R 












3 




3 


















1 




46r. 


















1 


47 








































47a 






































1 






47 H 










1 

1 










1 
1 








1 
1 




1 

1 






1 
1 


48 
























48a 


























48 b 




2 






1 
2 






1 
1 
1 














1 
1 
2 






49 




' ' i 


















3 
1 








1 
1 




50 














2 


51 






















5lA 
































1 


• • 2 


1 




51 B 






2^ 












1 


















SIC 




























1 






SlD 










































SlE 








































1 

1 


52 
















3 
1 

1 
1 




2 
1 












2 
1 
1 








53 
























S3C 


































53d 






































1 


53e 






































53 F 






















1 




















S3g 










































S3j 


4 


2 












1 




1 




















1 

1 


54 


2 




























54A 


1 


2 














1 




1 




















54n 


I 
































54D 



134 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 41— CAUSES 


OF DEATH FOR TOWNS OF 5,000 


TO 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


"a 
o 
H 


a 

m 


c 
o 

Q 

e 

a 

u 


'> 

O 

e 


u 

3 
O 
XI 

o 

u 


•o 
o 
o 

be 
c 

"o 
O 


.1 

> 

a 
U 


V 

o 


.- 

w 
i2 


t 

c 

2 

[z. 

(2 


54e. Of the thyroid gland 


1 
2 




















54g. Of other or unspecified sites 
















2 
























Class III. — Rheltviatic Diseases. Diseases of Nutrition 

AND OF THE ENDOCRINE GLANDS AND OTHER GENERAL 

Diseases. 

Total 


66 


6 


1 


5 


3 


4 


1 




2 


1 
1 




56. Acute rheumatic fever 


13 
4 

27 
1 

12 
1 

10 
1 
4 
5 
1 
4 


"i 


1 


1 

1 
3 










1 


1 


57. Chronic rheumatism, osteo-arthritis 










59. Diabetes mellitus 


1 
1 








1 




62. Pellagra 












66. Diseases of the thyroid and parathyroid glands 


3 

1 

2 
















66a. Simple goitre 
















66b. Exophthalmic goitre 


















66c. My.xoedema, cretinism 
















67. Diseases of the thymus gland 


2 


















69. Other general diseases 






1 

1 


2 








69a. Fatty or amyloid degeneration 
















69c. Others under this title 








2 




























Class I\'. — Diseases of the Blood and Blood-Fokming 
Organs 

Total 


^6 


1 


1 


3 


1 


2 


1 
















70. Haemorrhagic conditions 


1 
1 

25 
25 
8 
6 
2 
2 








1 
1 


i 








70a. Simple purpura 


















71. .Anaemia 


' 1 
1 


1 
1 


1 
1 
1 


2 
2 


1 
1 








71a. Pernicious anaemia 








72. Leukaemia and aleukaemia 








72a. Leukaemia 


:;:'i " 














72b. .^leukaemia (Hodgkin's disease) 




1 
1 














73. Diseases of the spleen 




































Class V. — Chronic Poisonings and Intoxications 
Total 


4 


1 














1 




















75. -Alcoholism 


4 
4 


1 

1 














1 
1 




75b. Other alcoholic intoxications 
































Class \'I. — Diseases of the N'ervois Syste.m and of the 
Organs of Speci.\l Sense 

Total. 


176 


8 


1 


5 


7 


7 


1 


1 


3 


1 




78. Encephalitis (non-epidemic) 


2 

1 

1 

6 

74 

63 

4 

7 

22 

51 

34 

17 

5 

1 

10 

3 










1 










79. Simple meningitis 


















80. Progressive locomotor ataxia (tabes dorsalis) 
















1 

1 
1 

1 




81. Other diseases of the soinal cord 


1 
6 
4 
2 

"l 






1 

5 
5 










82. Cerebral haemorrhage, cerebral embolism and thrombosis 
82a. Cerebral haemorrhage 


1 


3 
3 


5 
5 




1 

1 


1 
1 


82b. Cerebral embolism and thrombosis 




82d. Hemiplegia and other paralysis, cause not specified . . 


1 
















8.3. General paralysis of the insane 
















84. Dementia praecox and other psychoses 


















84a. Dementia praecox 


















84b. Other psychoses 




















85. Epilepsy 










1 








86. Convulsions (under 5 years of age) .... 


















87. Other diseases of the nervous system 








1 


1 
1 










87c. Paralysis agitans 
















87d. Sclerosis (other than of the spinal cord) . 


3 








1 










87e. Others under this title 


4 
1 
2 
1 
1 


















88, Diseases of the organs of vision 




















89. Diseases of the ear and mastoid process 




















89a. Otitis 


















89b. Diseases of the mastoid process 




. . .1 















REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



135 



10,000 POPULATION IN THE 


PROVINCE 


OF 


ONTARIO 


, 1935 — Continued 






3 

•s 


C 


s 

o 

a 

t5 


c 
o 

M 
C 

E 


c 


c 


o 
u 

B 


o 
•*^ 

c 

2 
o 
H 

? 

z 


.2 

*u 

o 


o 

.Q 

(2 


B 


s 


OJ 


01 

> 
i2 


S 


0) 
0) 

a 




•0 

2 


J3 

H 


13 


C 
V 
in 

H 


I 


c 














































1 




54e 








































54G 




2 


1 


2 


6 


4 

1 


3 

2 


4 

1 


4 
2 




1 


2 

1 




4 

1 


3 








4 


2 


1 

1 












56 










3 
















1 


57 








2 




1 


3 


2 










3 


2 








3 




59 














62 






1 






3 


















1 








1 






66 


























66a 






1 






3 


















1 








1 






66b 
















1 












66c 










































67 




1 


































1 




69 






































69a 




1 
2 




































1 

2 




69c 






4 


4 


1 


1 




1 




2 




1 


1 


1 


2 


2 


1 


2 


70 












































70a 




2 
2 




2 
2 
2 
2 


3 
3 

1 
1 








1 
1 




2 
2 




1 
1 


1 

1 


1 
1 


1 
1 
1 

1 


1 
1 
1 


1 
1 


2 
2 


^ 




71 










7lA 






1 
1 




72 
































72a 
























1 










72b 














1 




























73 




1 

1 
1 

3 
















1 

1 
1 

4 
























— 






































75 








































75b 


4 


8 

1 


4 


7 


5 


1 


55 


5 


2 


4 


1 


3 


5 


2 


1 


1 


2 


1 


24 


78 




























1 














79 










































80 






































1 
1 
1 




. . . . 

1 


81 


2 
2 


3 
3 


6 
6 


4 
3 


5 
5 


1 

1 


3 
2 


2 
1 


1 
I 


4 
4 


2 

1 
1 


I 

1 


3 
2 
1 


4 
2 


2 
2 


1 
1 




82 
82a 
82 b 








1 








1 
14 
37 
29 


1 






2 














82D 
































7 
13 
5 
8 

) 


83 








































84 
















' S 
























84a 




































84b 


] 






































85 


1 
































86 


















2 






2 
1 


















2 
1 


87 
































87c 


















1 
1 
1 






















87D 




















1 


















1 


87E 




































88 










































89 










































89a 










































89b 



136 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 41— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR TOWNS OF 5,000 


TO 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


o 


a 

CD 


c 
o 
a 
E 

m 


'> 

M 

O 

m 


u 
3 
O 
XI 

o 
U 


o 
o 

_c 

"o 
O 


W 




.Si 
W 

o 


c 
m 

u 

(I. 


Class \'II. — Diseases of the Circulatory System 
Total 


743 


49 


19 


68 


31 


25 


6 


10 


16 


17 






90-95. Diseases of the heart 


456 


30 


12 


34 


28 


19 


6 


5 


10 


10 






91. Acute endocarditis 


6 
3 
3 

77 

65 

12 

172 

17 

1 

90 

64 

165 

2 

134 

29 

36 

7 

29 

253 

1 

1 

2 

30 










3 
2 
1 
6 

6 










91a. Endocarditis, specified as acute 


















9lB. Endocardicis unspecified (under 45 years of age) 


















92. Chr:)nic endocarditis, valvular diseases 


2 
2 


2 
2 


6 

4 

2 

15 

1 


3 

2 

1 

16 


1 
1 




1 
1 


1 


92a. Endocarditis specified as chronic and other valvular 
diseases 




92b. E idocarditis, unspecified (45 years and over) 


I 


93. Diseases of the myocardium 


11 


5 


6 


3 




6 

1 


1 


93a. Acute myocarditis 




93b. Myocarditis, unspecified (under 45 years of age) 












93c. Chronic myocarditis and myocardial c egeneration 

93d. Myocarditis, unspecified (45 years and over) 

94. Diseases of the coronary arteries and angina pectoris.. . 
94a. Diseases of the coronary arteries 


14 


1 
4 
5 


9 

5 
9 


14 
2 
8 


3 
3 
3 


1 
2 
2 


"s 


3 
2 
3 


... 

5 


94b. Embolism and thrombosis of the coronary arteries . . 
94c. .'\ngina pectoris 


12 
17 


4 

1 


8 

1 
4 

I 

30 


5 
3 
1 


2 


1 
1 


5 




3 
2 


95. Other diseases of the heart 


3 


95a. Functional diseases of the heart 










95b. Other and unspecified. 


1 
3 


6 








3 


97. .-Arteriosclerosis (of coronary arteries excepted) 




3 


6 


5 


98. Gangrene 






















100. Diseases of the veins (varices, haemorrhoids, phlebitis, etc) 




















102. Idiopathic abnormalities of blood pressure 






4 








2 




2 












Class \'III. — Diseases of the Respiratory Syste.m 
Total 


222 


15 


2 


8 


8 


8 


4 




4 


5 






104. Diseases of the nasal fossae and annexa 


1 

15 

12 

3 

98 

98 

49 

30 

5 

8 

8 

15 

1 

1 




















106. Bronchitis 


3 
1 
2 
3 
3 
2 
2 


















106a. Acute 














106b. Chronic . . 














107. Bronchopneumonia 


2 
2 




2 
2 
3 

1 


2 
2 
1 
4 
1 


3 
3 




1 
1 
2 




107a. Bronchopneumonia 




108. Lobar pneumonia 


4 








1 


110. Pleurisy 


1 








111. Congestion and haemorrhagic infarct of the lung, etc.. 


2 
2 

2 

1 
1 














lllB. Others under this title 


















112. Asthma 






2 








1 




114. Other diseases of the respiratory system (tuberculosis 
excepted) 














114a. Chronic interstitial pneumonia including occupational 
diseases of the respiratory system 




































Class IX. — Diseases of the Digestive System 
Total 


158 


12 


3 


16 


6 


5 


4 




9 


1 






115. Diseases of the buccal cavity and annexa, and of the 
pharyn.x and tonsils (including adenoid vegetations) 


13 

4 
6 
3 
1 

19 
8 

11 
2 

18 
9 
9 

37 

26 
7 

19 
3 
8 
8 






1 














115a. Diseases of the buccal cavity and annexa 














1 1 5b. Diseases of the tonsils 


















1 15c. Others under this title 


















116. Diseases of the oesophagus 




















117. Ulcer of the stomach or duodenum 


















117a. Ulcer of the stomach 








117b. Ulcer of the duodenum 
















1 18. Other diseases of the stomach 










119. Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 years of age) 










2 








120. Diarrhoea and enteritis (2 years and over) 




2 




120a. Diarrhoea and enteritis 


















2 






2 
2 








122. Hernia, intestinal obstruction 








122a. Hernia 










122b. Intestinal obstruction 










2 










123. Other diseases of the intestines 










124. Cirrhosis of the liver 


















124b. Not specified as alcoholic 















REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



137 



10,000 POPULATION IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



3 
US 
41 


c 


u 



C 


c 


to 
c 

E 


•a 


•0 

c 





E 



a 

2 




.2 



V 

c 

k« 



£ 

u 
t 


a. 


B 



"2 

V 


> 


(J 
B 


(X. 

B 


a 


•0 

■3 

u 



j; 
H 


a 

c 

H 




V 


c 
c 

1 


IS 




14 


20 


19 


29 


41 


26 


12 


31 


38 


11 


18 


25 


5 


36 


27 


21 


12 


33 


14 


18 


52 




12 


10 


13 


19 


21 


19 


9 


16 


23 


6 


15 


17 

1 
1 


4 


16 


17 


12 


8 


22 


9 


10 


24 


90-95 






2 






























91 








































91A 






2 
2 

2 




































91B 




3 

2 

li 

2 


5 
5 


5 
5 


3 

1 

2 

1 


2 
11 


8 

7 
1 
3 
2 




•'l 3 








2 

2 


2 
2 


4 
4 


1 

"1 
5 


2 
2 




92 




1 


2 

1 

11 

1 






92A 










92B 


4 


3 


5 


6 




2 


5 




4 




2 
1 


2 


8 
3 


4 


16 


93 
93 A 






1 
1 

3 
4 


















93 B 


? 


3 

"7 


3 
5 
4 


1 

5 

10 




1 

"4 


6 

5 
3 


1 


2 


3 
2 
6 
2 
4 


4 
6 
2 




3 




1 

■"7 


"2 
2 


4 
1 

7 


2 
3 
3 


4 
"2 


11 


93c 
93 D 


3 


10 


4 


3 


12 


94 
94A 


3 


4 
3 


4 


3 

1 
2 
1 
1 
8 


8 
2 

i6 




3 
1 

1 




10 


4 


1 

1 


2 
1 

1 


11 


5 
2 
1 


6 
1 

1 




5 
2 
3 


3 


2 




94B 
94c 


4 


2 




3 




2 




95 


2 






95A 


2 






1 
2 


' 14 


2 
11 


' ' "5 


3 
3 


' "8 


1 
1 


19 




1 
9 


3 
9 


"4 


2 

7 


■ 28 


95 B 


2 


10 


3 


97 
98 


















1 


























99 








1 
1 


1 
3 
































100 






3 




1 




3 












3 






2 


1 
2 


1 




102 




















5 


2 


4 


6 


16 


9 


5 


29 


10 


5 


5 

1 
1 
1 


8 


6 


9 


6 


1 


3 


6 


2 


29 










































104 








2 
2 








2 
2 


2 
2 






1 
1 








1 

1 


1 
1 








106 
























106a 
























17 

17 


106b 


2 


1 
1 


1 
1 


2 
2 

1 

"i 


8 
8 
4 
1 

] 
1 
1 
1 




"2 
2 


23 

23 

1 

3 


2 

2 

4 

. . . 

1 
1 


3 
3 

1 
1 


3 
3 


4 
4 
2 

2 


2 
2 
2 


5 
5 
3 


1 
1 
4 


1 
1 


1 
1 
1 


4 

4 

. .. . 






107 


2 






107a 


1 


2 




108 


2 


1 


3 


109 


















110 








2 
2 
1 


























1 
1 


4 


111 


































111b 










1 










1 


1 


1 










112 






























114 












































114a 














































11 


4 


3 




13 


10 


2 


6 


16 


2 


1 


6 




12 


5 


1 


2 


3 


1 




4 














2 






2 


1 




1 

1 




3 








1 








115 
























115a 
















2 


1 










1 








115b 




































115c 








































116 










3 
2 

1 




1 






























117 


























117a 












1 
























117b 






























118 


4 








































119 


2 


1 
1 
1 
2 

• 2 








1 
1 


2 














1 
1 




1 
1 
1 

1 


120 


2 






























120a 


2 






2 
4 
2 
2 




4 
4 
2 
2 






2 
2 

1 
1 




4 










121 


2 


3 

1 
2 


















122 
























122a 






























1 
1 


122b 
























123 










1 
1 




















1 
1 




1 
1 






124 
































1241 



138 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 41— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR 


TOWNS OF 5,000 


TO 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


"3 
o 




c 
o 

Q 

B 
n 

u 
M 


— 

M 
u 
O 

« 


BO 

3 
O 
XI 

o 
O 


■s 

o 
c 
U 




5 


4) 

•n 
w 

O 


u 

c 

2 

u 
O 




5 
5 
7 
9 
1 












1 
1 




1 
1 
2 
1 
1 




















1 


1 












3 






1 




































Class X. — Diseases of the Genito-Urikary System 

Total ... 


166 


8 


7 


9 


6 


9 


3 


1 


7 


2 






130. Acute nephritis (including unspecified, under 10 years 


4 

80 

28 

7 

1 

3 

2 

2 

34 

7 
4 
3 






















1 
3 


3 
1 

1 


6 
1 


2 
1 


4 
■ •-2 


1 
1 


1 


6 

1 


1 


























1 




























1 

1 




























3 


2 


2 
2 


3 


3 








139. Diseases of the female genital organs (not specified as 








1 


139a. Of the ovary, Fallopian tube and parametrium 

139b. Of the uterus 
































1 






















Cl.\ss XI. — Diseases of Pregnancy, Childbirth and the 
Puerperal State 

Total 


24 


1 


1 




2 


2 




















3 
3 

1 
1 
1 
2 
1 
1 
6 
6 
5 

2 

1 
1 
2 
1 
1 
2 
2 










1 
1 










140a. .•\bortion 


















141. Abortion without mention of septic conditions (haemorr- 


























• ■ ■ ■ 












143. Other accidents of pregnancy (haemorrhage excluded) . . 








1 




































































145. Puerperal septicaemia (not specified as due to abortion) 




1 
1 


































1 












148. Puerperal phlegmasia alba dolens, embolism or sudden 


1 




































1 


























1 
1 




























149b. Dystocia 


















ISO. Other or unspecified condition of the puerperal state.. 


























































Class XII. — Diseases of the Skin and Cellular 
Tissue 

Total 


5 


1 




































151. Carbuncle 


3 

1 

1 


1 






























153. Other diseases of the skin and annexa and of the cellular 


























1 














Class XIII. — Diseases of the Bones and Organs of 
Locomotion 

Total 


3 


































154. Osteomyelitis 


3 






1 















REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



139 



10,000 POPULATION IN THE 


PROVINCE OF 


ONTARIO 


. 1935— 


Continued 






3 

s 

X 


8 
Si 

c 




o 

M 
C 

E 

« 


•5 

c 


c 

is 


8 
s 


o 

c 
o 

o 
H 

2 


.2 

*c 
o 


a 

(2 


a 
o 

1 


"a 

oi 


."5 

1 
2 


8 
s 


09 

Ix. 

CO 

la 

a 


a 
U 

c 


"o 




o 
c 
Si 
H 


o 

V 


c 
o 


3 












3 
3 


































125 










































125b 


















1 

3 






1 






1 














126 




















1 


















127 






































128 


8 
1 


8 


1 


6 


12 


9 


2 


1 


12 


1 


3 


8 


2 


7 


5 

1 
3 
1 


5 

1 
3 

1 


6 


2 


6 




10 

1 

3 
1 

1 
1 


130 


3 


3 
3 


1 


1 
2 


3 
3 

1 


5 


1 
1 




9 


1 


2 


1 
3 


2 


4 

1 
1 


5 

1 


1 
1 


5 




131 
132 














133 




































134 










































135 










1 
1 
4 






























136 










































136 a 


4 


2 






4 










1 


4 




1 














2 

1 


137 






3 
2 

1 


















139 








































139a 








































1 


139B 


^ 




1 

1 
1 


3 


1 




2 


4 






1 




1 

1 

1 


2 
































140 








































140a 








































141 










































141a 










































143 
























1 
1 




















144 








































144 A 










































144b 


? 








1 
1 
1 

1 
1 


















1 
1 

1 














145 


? 




































145 a 


1 








1 




























146 






































148 










































148a 










































148c 












































149 










































149 a 












































149b 
















2 
2 


























150 










































150b 




1 
1 


1 

1 










1 
























1 







































151 






































1 


152 


















1 

1 
1 
























153 












1 
1 














































— 


























154 



140 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 13 



TABLE 41— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR TOWNS OF 5,000 


TO 


CAUSES OF DEATH 


"a 
'c 
H 


« 

CQ 


c 
o 

a 
E 
a 

ffi 


"> 

£ 

CQ 


3 
O 

J3 


O 


■§ 
o 

c 
U 


.1 
> 

a 


X 
1 


.Si 
1 


c 

i2 


Class XI\'. — Congenital Malformations 

Total 


33 




3 


1 






1 




2 


1 










157. Congenital malformations (stillbirths excluded) 


33 

1 

10 

19 

3 




3 


1 






1 




2 

1 


1 




















1 










3 


1 








1 


1 


1S7e. Others under this title 
































Class XV.— Diseases of Early Infancy 

Total 


109 


3 


1 


2 


2 




9 




3 


6 






158. Congenital debility 


15 
60 
17 
17 
17 
5 
12 


1 
1 




1 






2 
4 








159. Premature birth 


2 






1 
2 
2 
































1 


1 


1 
1 






3 




















1 


1 






3 






















Class XVI. — Senility 
Total 


48 


8 


1 




2 










3 














162. Senility 


48 
23 
25 


8 
■ 8 


1 
1 




2 










3 


162a. With senile dementia (70 years and over) 










3 


162b. Without senile dementia (70 years and over) 




2 










3 


















Class XVII. — Violent or .Accidental Deaths 

Total 


139 


5 


6 


8 


8 


4 


2 


2 


4 


6 






163-171. Suicides 


11 


2 


1 














2 


















163. Suicide by solid or liquid poisons or by absorption of 
corrosive substances 


2 
1 
2 
2 
4 


2 


















164. Suicide by poisonous gas 


















165. Suicide by hanging or strangulation 


















1 


166. Suicide by drowning 




















167. Suicide by firearms 




1 














1 


















173-175. Homicides 


7 


















1 






















173. Homicide by firearms 


1 
6 


















1 


175. Homicide by other means 








































1 76-198. Other violent deaths 


121 


3 


5 


8 


8 


4 


2 


2 


4 


3 






176. Attack by venomous animals 


1 
2 
1 
5 
6 
3 
8 
4 
1 
80 
1 
2 
1 
6 
6 




















178. Accidental absorption of toxic gases 
















1 










1 
1 












180. Conflagration 














1 




181. .Accidental burns (conflagration excepted) 
















182. Accidental mechanical suffocation 




















183. -Accidental drowning 








1 












184. .Accidental injury by firearms 








1 


1 








185. .Accidental injury by cutting or piercing instruments... 






1 
4 

1 










186. Accidental injury by fall, crushing or landslide 

190. Excessive cold 


2 


5 


7 


3 


1 


1 


2 


2 


191. Excessive heat 


















193. Accidents due to electric currents 




















194. Other accidents 


1 
1 












1 
1 






194b. Others under this title 
































Class XVIII.— Ill-Defined Causes of Death 

Total 


« 








1 








. . 1 






















199. Sudden death 


A 

2 


















I 


200. Cause of death not specified or ill-defined 








1 













REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



141 



10,000 POPULATION IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 



>> 

u 

a 

JO 

V 
M 

X 


1 

M 

C 


«9 
O 

c 

V 


c 
o 

C 

a 

a 

J 


a 
1 


is 


o 
o 

B 

ii 


o 

c 
o 

u 

o 
H 

t 
Z 


Id 

o 


V 

c 

t-t 

o 

£ 

U 

s 

a. 


o 


c 


V 

> 

s 


u 

a 


1 
1 


It 

ti 

c 


2 
1 


e 
o 

c 

V 

H 


% 
t; 


c 
S 

s 


a 






2 


7 


1 




2 




1 


1 
1 


1 

1 




2 


1 


1 


3 




1 




1 








1 










2 


7 


1 




2 




1 


2 


1 


1 


3 




1 




1 






57 


1 






157a 






1 
6 


1 








1 


1 


1 




1 






2 

1 




1 










5711 




1 
1 




2 




1 


1 




1 






57c 


.. . . 
















1 
6 












S7e 








7 




















1 






1 


4 




12 


9 


6 


3 


5 


1 


4 


8 


3 




1 


5 


4 


3 






3 
6 


1 
3 
2 
2 
3 
1 
7 


1 
4 

1 
1 




4 

1 

1 
1 
1 
1 










1 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 












1 

3 


158 


3 


3 
1 

1 
1 




4 


7 
1 
1 


2 

1 
1 




1 


4 

1 
1 


2 






2 

1 
1 






159 




1 
1 




1 
1 


160 


2 

1 










160b 


1 
1 




2 




161 






























161a 


1 






1 














2 














161E 






1 
1 


1 


1 


2 


12 


1 
1 




1 


1 




2 


3 




1 


2 
2 




1 
1 


5 








1 




1 

1 


2 
2 


12 
12 




1 


1 




2 
2 


3 




1 




5 
5 


162 












1 


1 




1 


2 


1 


1 




3 




1 


2 
3 






162b 












3 




10 




1 


6 




2 


6 


8 


11 


7 


2 


3 


11 


1 
1 


1 




7 


4 


6 












2 








2 








1 


163- 
171 

163 








































































1 












164 
























1 


















165 






























1 










1 


166 








2 
































167 










3 






1 














1 


1 












173- 

175 
173 




















































3 






1 














1 


1 












175 


2 


6 


8 


SI 


4 


2 


3 


2 


11 


2 




1 




10 


6 


1 


t 


3 




1 


5 


176- 
198 
























1 




















176 










































178 












































179 




1 


1 

1 












1 


























180 






















2 


1 














181 












1 


2 






















182 






1 


















1 






A 


\ 








183 




































184 








































185 




' 


I 4 


I 


) ^ 


1 : 




1 


■ 


2 








( 


) 3 




'i 


I 






5 


186 














190 






























1 














191 


' * ■ 








































193 






I 
1 
























1 
] 














194 




































1948 






1 .. . 








1 . . . 


















































1 



























1 ... 




199 








1 






























boo 



142 



REPORT OF THE 



No. n 



TABLE 41— CAUSES OF DEATH FOR TOWNS OF 5,000 TO 

SPECIAL CLASSES OF ACCIDENTAL DEATHS FOR 

(Included also under the numbers 

Ontario, 















■V 










CAUSE OF DEATH 


a 


.Si 


c 
o 

D, 

B 




M 
3 
O 


M 


> 


£ 




c 

CO 

u 

fa 






























u 


u 


O 


o 


nl 


o 


o 






H 


BQ 


m 


m 


u 


U 


Ul 


(I. 


to 


fc 




1 


















1 




4 

8 

1 

39 






1 
1 






























2 




















E. Automobile and motorcycle accidents 


1 


4 




4 


1 


1 


1 


3 






1 




















G. Water transportation 


2 








1 





























REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 



143 



10,000 POPULATION IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO, 1935— Continued 

TOWNS OF 5,000 TO 10.000 POPULATION 

of the International List above) 

1935 





1 

c 


2 

o 

a 




s 

T3 

C 


13 

C 

ii 


s 
a 
ii 


o 
c 
2 




.2 
O 


B 

O 
J3 
■3 


a. 


e 





> 
2 


11 



a 

m 




c 

03 


2 


a 


c 
H 




1 


c 








X 


c 
o 

c 
S 

nj 

(U 














































A 
B 






1 


1 












1 




























1 




1 


1 


















1 






1 


























1 

5 






D 

E 
F 
G 




2 

1 


2 


4 


2 








3 










4 


1 










1 
































1 







































































144 



REPORT OF THE REGISTRAR-GENERAL FOR 1935 No. 13 



Table 42— Maternal Mortality, Ontario, 1935 





Total 


Institutional 


Non-Institutional 


Cities and Towns 5.000 Population and Over 


Living 
births 


Deaths 

from 

puerperal 

causes 


Living 
births 


Deaths 

from 

puerperal 

causes 


Living 
births 


Deaths 

from 

puerperal 

causes 




188 
377 
150 
601 
259 
528 
128 
117 
600 

35 
174 
102 
132 
530 
278 
341 
2,763 
183 
121 
200 
687 
759 
108 
192 
1,426 
213 
121 

94 
437 
390 
269 
523 
3,040 
320 
309 
571 
524 

99 

58 
154 
548 
297 
424 
532 
231 
128 
350 
876 

71 

631 

10,474 

126 

78 
308 

44 

2,032 

224 


1 
8 

1 
2 

' 5 
2 
2 
5 

' 3 

1 
14 
3 

' 1 

7 
2 

' 3 
8 

1 

' 2 

' 3 
4 
2 

18 
4 
3 

10 
3 

' ! 
4 
2 
4 
2 
1 
2 

' 2 

' 3 
65 

1 
11 


143 
275 
113 
450 
243 
397 
79 
65 
415 

65 

30 

354 

206 

217 

1,906 

21 

87 
167 
579 
464 

49 

147 

1,112 

133 

65 

4 

342 

211 

207 

297 

2,340 

216 

148 

475 

461 

4 

6 

108 

436 

266 

307 

313 

193 

89 
241 
399 

29 

138 

7,623 

156 

1 

938 

148 


13 

17 
10 

51 

ii 


45 

102 

37 

151 

16 

131 

49 

52 

185 

35 

174 

37 

102 

176 

72 

124 

857 

162 

34 

33 

108 

295 

59 

45 

314 

80 

56 

90 

95 

179 

62 

226 

700 

104 

161 

96 

63 

95 

52 

46 

112 

31 

117 

219 

38 

39 

109 

477 

42 

493 

2.851 

126 

78 

152 

43 

1,094 

76 




Belleville 




















































Gait 












































































































St Thomas 
















































Welland 
















Total cities and towns of 5,000 and over. . . . 


35,475 
27,594 


216 


23.878 
4,691 


187 


11,597 
22,903 


29 








63,069 


313 


28,569 


231 


34,500 


82 







H 



Page 14: 



1 and 2 



9 


> 


11 


I 


16 


I 


17 


I 


22 


T 


23-32 


1 


34 


S 


66 


E 


106 


E 


107-109 


F 


110 


P 


140. 142a, 145 


P 


18 


E 



jesty 



Page 145 



TABLE 43-DEATHS FROM CERTAIN CAUSES IN TOWNS OF 1 ,000 POPULATION AND UNDER 5,000, ONTARIO, 1935 





CAUSES OF DEATH 


1 

1 1 

H < 


AUiston 
Almonte 
AmherBtburg 


1 1 .1 




1 


"1 

•61 E 


1 


S 


U 


u 


u 


1 
o 


1 


1 

1 

Q 




5 

1 





E 

a 


1 


1 


1 


1 


3 

1 

3 


1 

s 


1 


1 


1 

e 

s 


K 




a 


-|1 

si 

B a: 


1 


! 




1 

i2 


1 


1 


o 

3 


1 


1 
J 


5 'H 


t 2 
S 1 


1 1 

s 1 


z 


1 


1 

z 


z 


s 


1 

o 


1 

s. 


1 


1 


1 


1 

1 


i: 


1 


s. 


1 

X 




s 

1 


1 
1 

s 


•a 

i 

s 


T3 

1 


1 


1 


1 


1 

E 
1 


s 


s 


1 


1 
B 

1 


1 


H 


^ 

H 


Si 

5 


a 
1 

3 
> 


1 

■a 


1 
1 


> 


1 


1 




nd 2 


Typhoid and paratyplioid fever 

Measloa 


7 1 

01 .. 

1 .. 














■ 




1 
1 










1 




1 


1 
1 


5 

7 
1 


- 


- 


I 

1 

5 


2 




1 
1 

1 


- 


1 

4 

1 

1 
1 


- 




1 

28 

1 
1 
1 


1 


- 


3 


2 


2 

1 


- 


^ 


- 


1 

2 


- 


2 

1 
3 


^ 


■■ 


4 


6 

1 
1 
7 


2 


^ 


• ■ 


6 

1 
1 


4 
2 




^ 


1 
1 


2 


3 

1 

1 
2 


2 

1 
2 
2 


1 
1 

2 

2 


^ 


1 
6 


4 
5 


3 
4 

5 

1 
1 


- 


3 

2 
1 

8 


3 


1 


7 


- 


1 

4 


1 

1 
1 


4 


1 

2 
I 
4 


^ 


- 


- 


1 

2 

2 
3 


1 
4 

1 

2 

I 


2 


I 
1 

4 


1 


1 
5 

I 
3 
1 
2 

6 

1 


2 


- 


1 

"3 

1 


2 

1 

3 


5 






1 and 2 








7 




. .. 1 .. . 
11111 


2 .. 1 


9 








16 


Poliomyelitis and polioencephalitis (acute) 


16 






2 .. . 


12 14 1 


I .. 1 


- 


- 






- 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


1 

1 


1 


- 


- 














167 4 


2 




23-32 














Diseases of the thyroid and parathyroid glands. . . 


!6 .. . 






















1 

2 


- 


- 




- 


- 


106 








3 3 1 .. 3 


III 






174 .. 




107-109 










12 . , . 
8 ., . 
1 . , . 




110 
140. 142a. 145 


140. 142a, 145 








18 








18 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 



Eleventh Annual Report 



OF THE 



Department of Health 

Ontario, Canada 
FOR THE YEAR 

1935 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF 

THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY OF ONTARIO 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 14, 1936 




ONTARIO 



TORONTO 

Printed and Published by T. E. Bowman, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty 

19 3 6 



To The Honourable Herbert Alexander Bruce, 
M.D., R.A.M.C, F.R.C.S. (Eng.), 

Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of Ontario. 

May It Please Your Honour: 

I herewith beg to present for your consideration the Eleventh Annual 
Report of the Department of Health for the year 1935. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. A. Faulkner, 

Minister of Health. 



To The Honourable J. A. Faulkner, M.D., 
Minister of Health. 

Sir, — I have the honour to submit for your approval the Eleventh Annual 
Report of the Department of Health, made in conformity with and under the 
provisions of The Public Health Act, for the year 1935. 

I have the honour to be, Sir, 

Your obedient servant, 

B. T. McGhie, 

Deputy Minister of Health. 



4] 



CONTENTS 



PAGE 



Work of the Department, 1935 9 

Report of the Division of Preventable Diseases 10 

Statement of Biological Products and Insulin 14 

Report of the Division of Industrial Hygiene 22 

Statement of Communicable Diseases, 193.5 24 

Report of the Division of Child Hygiene and Public Health Nursing 31 

Eastern Ontario Health Unit 34 

Report of the Division of Sanitary Engineering 46 

Report of the Division of Dental Services 53 

Report of the Division of Laboratories 54 

Report of the Division of Nurse Registration 69 

Report of the Division of Tuberculosis Prevention 72 

Report of the Division of Public Health Education 80 

Report of Solicitor 93 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 



Minister 

HONOURABLE J. ALBERT FAULKNER, M.D. 

Deputy Minister 

B. T. McGHIE, M.D. 

Chief Medical Officer of Health 

JOHN T. PHAIR, M.B., D.P.H. 



Sanitary Engineering Branch 

A. E. Berry, ^LA.Sc., C.E.. Ph D Director 

A. V. Delaporte, B.A.Sc, Chain. E., F.C.I.C Chemist In Charge of Experimental Station 

O. V. Ball, B.A.Sc Assistant Sanitary Engineer 

G. A. H. Burn, B.A.Sc 

E. W. Johnston, B.A.Sc "■ " " 

A. T. Byram, B.A.Sc 

G M. Galimbert, B.A.Sc " 

W- R. Edmonds, M.A.Sc 

L.'A. Kay, M.A.Sc 

J. G. Duncan, B.A.Sc Assistant Chemisl 

H. G. Tyler Sanitary Investigator 

Preventable Diseases Branch 

A. L. McKay, B.A., M.B., D.P.H Director and Epidemiologist 

R. P. Hardman, M.D., D.P.H. Associate Epidemiologist 

Tuberculosis Prevention Branch 

G. C. Brink, :\I.B Director 

K. M. Shorey, M.B Clinical Specialist 

E. R. Harris, M B 

A. A. Powers, M.D 

G. G. Brearley, M.D 



Child Hygiene and Public Health Nursing 

John T. Phair, M.B., D.P.H Director 

Edna L. Moore, Reg.N Chief Public Health Nurse 

Laboratories Branch 

Andrew MacNabb, B.V.Sc Director 

A. R. Bonham, B.A.Sc, F.C.I.C .*. Chemist 

Wallace McClure, M.B., D.P.F Bacteriologist 

A. D. McClure, B.A Bacteriologist 

J. E. Bates, B.A., M.B Pathclcgist 

J. E. Fasken, B.A.Sc ....Assistant Chem.'st 

[61 



Branch Laboratories 

A. J. Slack, Ph.C, M.D., D.P.H., Director London 

James Miller M.D , F.R.C.S. (Edin.), Director Kingston 

J. W. Bell, M.B., Director Fort William 

N. F. W. Graham M.B., Director Sault Ste. Marie 

\\. M. Wilson, M.D., Director North Bay 

C. B. Waite, M.D., Director Peterborough 

F. L. Letts, M.B., D.P H., Director Ottawa 

Industrial Hygiene Branch 

J. G. Cunningham, B.A , M.B., D.P.H Director 

A. R. Riddell, B.A, M.B., D.P.H Clinical Specialist 

F. M. R. Bulmer, M.B., B.Sc, Med Special Research 

H E. Rothwell, B.A.Sc Chemist 

C. M. Jephcott, M.A., Ph.D Assistant Chemist 

John D. Leitch, B.Sc, M.A Physicist 

Sanitary Inspectors 

D. McKee Sudbury 

J. Richardson North Bay 

John Sime, A.R., San. I Fort William 

R. B. McCauley Sault Ste. Marie 

Hugh Mclntyre, A.R., San. I Kirkland Lake 

A. S O'Hara, M.R., San. I Sioux Lookout 

Dental Services Branch 

W. G. Thompson, D.D.S Director 

Nurse Registration Branch 

A. M. Munn, Reg.N Inspector of Training Schools for Nurses 

Public Health Education Branch 

Mary Power, B.A Director 

Exhibits and Films 

E. H. Jones In Charge 

Honourary Consultants 

Public Health Administration J. G. Fitzgerald, M.C., F.R.S.C. 

Pediatrics Alan Brown, B.A., M.B. 

Obstetrics William B. Hendry, M.D., D.S.O. 

Dental Services Harold Keith Box, D.D.S. 

Pathology Oskar Klotz, M.B., F.R.S.C. 

Public Health Nursing Miss Elizabeth Smellie. C.B.E. Reg.N. 



17 



ANNUAL REPORT 

of the 

Department of Health 

For the Calendar Year Ending December 31st, 1935 



In submitting the annual report of the Department for the year 1935 
might I say that in July, the proposed plan of co-ordinating what was formerly 
two Departments of Government, namely, the Department of Health and the 
Department of Hospitals, was effected; the former Deputy Minister of Health, 
Dr. \V. J. Bell, and Dr. J. W. S. McCullough, former Chief Health Inspector, 
retiring from the service. The integration of these two allied activities is 
proceeding along lines designed to secure the maximum in the way of efTective 
administration. Dr. J. T. Phair, Director of the Division of Maternal and 
Child Hygiene, has been appointed Chief Medical Officer of Health. Dr. K. G. 
Gray has been added to the staff of the Department as Solicitor. Further, the 
services of Dr. J. D. Heaslip, Director of Medical Services, are shared with the 
Department of Provincial Secretary. 

The significance of the Department's efforts in the field of Tuberculosis 
Prevention warranted the placing of this activity on a divisional basis under 
the direction of the former Clinical Specialist, Dr. G. C. Brink. The staff of 
the Division was increased sufficiently to permit of the setting up of clinics 
permanently stationed in three of the sections of the province which would 
appear to be most in need of concentrated effort in this field, namely, the 
extreme east, the middle east and the north. It is hoped to station an addi- 
tional clinic in the north-western part of the province at an early date. 

The responsibility for the direction of the Department's interest in Cancer 
Control has been delegated to the Division of Industrial Hygiene. 

A serious effort has been made to make the Departmental Library of 
greater value to both inside and outside services. For this purpose it has been 
attached to the Division of Public Health Education. 

Changes in legislation, and regulations passed in keeping with statutory 
authority are found under the report of the Departm.ental Solicitor. 

The Divisional activities follow in some detail. 



9] 



10 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



DIVISION OF PREVENTABLE DISEASES 
A. L. McKay, B.A., M.B., D.P.H., Director 



A total of 113,995 cases of communicable diseases was reported in 1935. 
For the previous year the total was 42,235. The increase was largely due to 
increase in incidence of chickenpox, german measles, measles and mumps. 
There was a reduction in diphtheria, typhoid and paratyphoid fevers and 
poliomyelitis. 

Typhoid Fever 

A total of 310 cases of typhoid fever is the lowest incidence rate ever 
reported in the province. Cases were widely scattered and only one epidemic 
occurred which was at Belleville. This outbreak of fourteen cases followed the 
holding of the Annual Fall Fair and was attributed to the use of water from a 
pump on the grounds. The average number of cases of typhoid for the previous 
five years was 557. The incidence was below the endemic index for the past 
previous years in every month. 

Smallpox 

Seven cases only of smallpox were reported during the year. Representa- 
tives of the Division were called in consultation on several occasions in cases 
in doubt as to diagnosis. 

Scarlet Fever 

Scarlet fever, chiefly of the mild type, was more prevalent than usual, with 
7,425 cases being reported. A marked increase occurred in November and 
December over the endemic index. 

Diphtheria 

Again this disease was of very low incidence, 361 cases, being the lowest 
number ever reported in the province. The endemic index, being the average 
of the previous six years' experience in the province, was 1,852 cases. The use 
of diphtheria toxoid as an immunizing agent has been the major factor in this 
very marked reduction. During the year records were received of 43,576 
persons having received the full course of three injections of toxoid. 

Poliomyelitis 

A total of 108 cases of t' is disease were reported, the peak months, as in 
the past, being Aug^just, September and October. Supplies of convalescent 
serum were again made available at the distributing centres of the Department. 

Cerebro- Spinal Meningitis 

This disease was reported for 32 cases, being well below tie endemic 
index for all months. 

Measles 

This disease was epidemic tbrou,';l'out the year having shown a marked 
increase from November of tie previous >e^. r. Practically 45,000 cases of this 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 11 

disease were reported. A circular was forwarded to all the physicians in the 
province sug^iesting the use of parent's whole blood in an attempt to modify 
the severity of the attack, especially in children under three years of age. 

Whooping Cough 

Although the number of cases reported was approximately the same as 
the previous year, this disease continues to be above the endemic index. In 
view of the fact that reporting of all diseases, especially mumps, chickenpox 
and ^{erman measles, has increased since the revision of the regulations, it is 
felt tliat in part at least, this apparent increase is due to better reporting. 

Venereal Disease Control 
Clinics: 

Number of Clinics — 19. 

Situated at Toronto (6), Hamilton, Brantford, London, Windsor, Owen Sound, Ottawa, 
Fort William, Kitchener, St. Catharines, Kingston, Peterboro, Sault Ste. Marie and 
Sudbury. 

1. Number examined and found positive 4,123 

2. Number carried over from previous year 6,869 

3. Number of new cases (never previously treated in clinic) 3,665 

4. Number of cases readmitted 861 

5. Number previously treated patients 735 

6. Number of cases treated 12,130 

7. Number of treatments 172,640 

8. Number of contacts and sources examined : 1,243 

9. Number of visits made by nurses 6,374 

Number of cases treated 12,130 

Male Female 

Syphilis 4,160 2,878 

Gonorrhoea 3,426 1,169 

Double Infection i 265 232 

New Cases (never previously treatejd in clinic) 3,665 

Male Female 

Syphilis 947 584 

Gonorrhoea 1,687 447 

N u mber of cases re-ad mitted 861 

Male Female 

Syphilis 247 153 

Gonorrhoea 329 58 

Double Infection 48 26 

Number of patients previously treated 735 

Male Female 

Syphilis 282 156 

Gonorrhoea 199 79 

Double Infection 7 12 

Number of new cases Syphilis classified 1,531 

Male Female 

Primary 168 41 

Secondary 100 79 

Tertiary 679 464 

New cases of Gonorrhoea classified 2,134 

Male Female 

1. Under 1 month 1,199 160 

2. Under 2 months 213 117 

3. Oyer 2 months 275 170 



12 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Number of treatments classified 172,640 

Male Female 

Syphilis 58,080 38,397 

Gonorrhoea 64,405 11,758 

Number of Contacts and Sources examined 1,243 

Positive for Syphilis 245 

Positive for Gonorrhoea 213 

Number of children treated 7,579 

Male Female 

Syphilis 3,171 2,588 

Gonorrhoea 128 1,692 

Number discharged from clinics 4,306 

Number discharged apparently cured 1,809 

Male Female 

Syphilis 356 196 

Cionorrhoea 986 188 

Double Ijnfection 54 29 

Number transferred 1,021 

Male Female 

Svphilis 328 239 

Gonorrhoea 290 106 

Double Infection 35 23 

Number discharged without permission 1,476 

Male Female 

Syphilis 483 265 

Gonorrhoea 527 129 

Double Infection 41 31 

Social Histories taken in Clinics 3,774 

Cases referred by: Doctors, 929; self, 1,297; friends, 187; hospitals, 742; other 
clinics, 300; social agency, 113; Department of Health, 152; jails, 41; 
police, 13. 

Number of cases referred to M. O. H 1,033 

Source 1^2 

Contact 128 

Non-attendance 753 

Number of cases placed under V. D. Act 108 

Number of cases prosecuted under V. D. Act 13 

Analysis by Age Groups of New Admissions 3,587 

Male Female 

Under 16 years 43 95 

16-19 vears 174 148 

20-29 years 1,172 421 

30-39 years 665 191 

Over 40 years 509 169 

Number of patients treated in hospitals where clinics are situated 804 

Male Female 

Syphilis 159 137 

Gonorrhoea 292 213 

Double Infection 1 2 

Number of days in hospital 11,400 

Male Female 

Syphilis 2,401 2,027 

Gonorrhoea 3,942 3,030 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 13 

Laboratory Examinations 30,817 

Syphilis: Positive Negative 

Blood 7,010 8,959 

Cerebro Spinal fluid 89 255 

Darkfield 85 108 

Gonorrhoea: 

Diagnosis 2,893 4,819 

Prognosis 1,786 4,813 

Treatment for Syphilis: 

Diarsenol 9,451 

Novarsan 25,326 

Other arsenicals 4,895 

Mercurv 9,125 

Bismuth 44,097 

Medicines 11,371 

Other 2,673 

Treatment for Gonorrhoea: 

Irrigations 85,974 

Douche 1,882 

Injections 3,416 

Prostatic Massage 15,972 

Instrumentation 3,288 

Deep Instillation 2,385 

Topical Application 13,372 

Vaccine 1,825 

Examinations 5,869 

Medicines 734 

During the year consideration was given to a scheme whereby munici- 
palities without cHnic facihties would be reimbursed in part for the expense of 
treating indigents suffering from venereal disease as is at present outlined 
under The Venereal Diseases Prevention Act. 

Drugs for the free treatment of venereal disease were distributed as follows: 

Ampoules Grams 

Diarsenol 2,924 4,880.7 

Novarsan 42,743 37,523.6 

Bismuth oxychloride 46,845 168,058 grs. 

Mercury salicylate 10,416 15,096 grs. 

Sodium hydroxide 1,762 ozs. 

Distilled water 50,225 ozs. 



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21 



22 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



DIVISION OF INDUSTRIAL HYGIENE 
J. G. Cunningham, B.A., M.B.. D.P.H.. Director 



Health supervision in factories by medical personnel increases steadily. 
The foundry executives in the Border Cities, organized for accident prevention, 
have instituted this service including periodic physical examinations of all 
workers in their plants. Three medium-sized factories in Toronto have under- 
taken the supervision of health of employees in the last year. These services do 
not extend to the treatment of sickness except for emergency or minor complaint. 
The response of employees, as indicated by the extent to which the service is 
used for advice on heilth, indicates its impcrtanre. The need for some form 
of insurance against sickness would be considerably less if health supervision 
were instituted throughout industry. 

The increasing interest in the "First Aid" aspect of health supervision is 
indicated by requests for information on the subject, and. particularly, for the 
bulletins which are distributed by the Di\is'on. The training of all employees 
in First Aid methods should be encouraged. 

During the past year, the Division of Industrial Hygiene has rendered 
technical assistance to the Workmen's Compensation Board, Factory Inspection 
Branch of the Labour Departm.ent, Industrial Accident Prevention Associa- 
tions, employers and physicians, in the diagnosis of occupational diseases, 
field and laboratory determinations for the identification of dangerous sub- 
stances and in measures for the control of dust, fumes and skin irritants. 

Survey examinations conducted by Dr. A. R. Riddell, assisted by Dr. 
F. M. R. Bulmer and Mrs. K. Bricker, to determine the importance of dus< 
exposures include: 

A group of 97 moulders, grinders, sandblasters, shake-out men, 
enamellers and helpers in the manufacture of sanitary v/are. Silicosis is 
present in the moulders, grinders and sandblasters, but the freedom from 
effects of lead in the enamel sprayers and those dusting enamel powder on 
red hot sanitary ware with dust production emphasizes the importance, 
in the control of lead poisoning in this operation, of the method of prepara- 
tion of the glaze. In this group were three sandljlasters who had worked 
12, 13 and 14 years respectively. They are only now showing early eli'ects 
of dust inhalation. Helmets were kept in good condition. 

A group of 14G workers in electrical porcelain and chinaware. The 
findings leave no doubt as to the hazard from silica in the exposure to 
dust from raw materials used, and from the clay body. Some of these 
workmen were examined by the Division five years ago, but, in spite of 
some improvement in dust conditions, which, however, leaves much to be 
desired, the amount of lung fibrosis has increased in some of them with 
the development of cases among those previously examined, as well as 
among the others. These findings were hardly to be expected from the 
free silioa exposure encountered. Inquir>' as to the influence of the in- 
halation of china clay dust alone would be profitable. No such un- 
adulterated exposure exists in Ontario. 

A small group of workers exposed to heavy concentrations of dust in 
talc milling adding to the evidence that exists that such exposures produce 
considerable lung fibrosis, while a similar exposure of much less degree 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 23 

existing in rubber factories has not produced any demonstrable effect. 
There have been four cases of well-estabHshed lung fibrosis from talc dust 
exposure, all complicated with tuberculosis. 

A small group of five aluminium grinders with exposure up to ten 
years presented no evidence of increased lung fibrosis. 

Five hundred and fifty miners in outlying mines in Western Ontario, 
at the request of the Ontario Mining Association, and at their expense, to 
determine the presence of cases of silicosis among those employed without 
preliminary examination. The findings emphasize the need for physical 
examination before employment in silica exposures. 

Repeat examinations of workers who, five years ago, with simultaneous 
exposure to silica and alkali dust for as long as nine years presented little 
evidence of lung fibrosis. They now present very Hi tie increase in X-ray 
shadowing, and suggest, at least, that the presence of alkali does not 
increase the rate of development of fibrosis. 

Examinations of workers exposed to bakelite dust showed no demon- 
strable effect. 

Three hundred and seventeen examinations of wives and children of 
silicotic miners in the Porcupine camp were made. The examination of this 
group has been conducted for five successive years and indicates the importance 
of the silicotic miner as a source of infection from tuberculosis in the com- 
munity and emphasizes the fact that in the presence of tuberculosis, failure to 
detect tubercle in the sputum, even by guinea pig inoculation, does not preclude 
the possibility of the spread of the disease to other members of the family. 

Considerable numbers of x-ray films, with medical report, have been 
submitted by physicians each year for interpretation as to the presence of the 
effects of dust and complicating tuberculosis. These cases are reported on for 
the guidance they give to other exposures for correction. 

There were one hundred and eighty-eight claimants for compensation for 
silicosis referred by the Workmen's Compensation Board and examined in 
co-operation with Dr. G. C. Brink, Director, Division of Tuberculosis Preven- 
tion. Reports with diagnosis and the degree of disability were returned to the 
Board. 

The problem of silicosis assumes first place in the list of industrial diseases 
as a cause of known permanent disability. Legislation requires that under- 
ground miners be examined on employment and yearly thereafter. Similar 
provision should be made for the examination of workers in the granite-cutting, 
foundry and ceramic groups directed primarily to the control of tuberculosis 
in these groups. 

Other Occupational Exposures 

Cases of lead poisoning, for suspected lead poisoning, are referred for 
diagnosis by the Workmen's Compensation Board and by practising physicians. 
Large numbers of blood smears are examined as part of the assistance rendered 
to physicians retained by industry to control lead poisoning in scrap metal, 
storage battery, insecticide and soldering operations. Recommendations have 
been made for periodic examinations as provided by regulations under the 
Factory Act. 



24 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

The occasional use of basophilic stippling as an aid in the recognition of 
the early effects of lead is only fairly satisfactory, but attempts are being made 
to improve the keeping qualities of the stain to produce more uniform conditions 
of blood smear examination. McCord's basophilic aggregation test is being 
tried out. 

It is of some importance in printing or soldering operations to know the 
extent to which lead contributes to the type of case wherein occur cardio- 
vascular changes associated with increased blood pressure and perhaps changes 
in behaviour after many years' exposure to low concentrations of lead in work- 
men forty to fifty years of age. In one case, the lead content of the brain and 
skull was .028 and .065 mgs. per one hundred grams of tissue respectively. The 
International Typographical Union, New York Local, showed that only 9.1 
per cent, of the deaths in those under forty-five years of age were due to apo- 
plexy and paralysis in the area investigated while 20.4 per cent, of the deaths 
in printers under forty-five years of age were due to this cause. 

The experience at the Sick Children's Hospital, Toronto, with cases of 
lead poisoning in children stimulated inquiry, which showed that lead com- 
pounds which are used for colours, particularly green and yellow, in paint for 
toys can be eliminated in favour of less harmful dyes. The situation has been 
drawn to the attention of the manufacturers, but there remains, as a cause of 
these cases, the use of lead paints by parents for repainting children's furniture, 
toys, or the woodwork in and around the house, including verandahs, from 
which the paint may be eaten by young children. 

Benzol has been replaced by toluol and to some extent by petroleum 
solvents in a number of operations including;^ rubber shoe and patent leather 
manufacture, and as a diluent in lacquers. Labelling of containers with benzol 
has been well observed by manufacturers and distributors, to serve as a guide 
to employers, employees and inspectors. The number of exposures has de- 
creased, better ventilation is used and periodic physical examination is required 
where the use of benzol is continuous. While it has seemed advisable to remove 
from exposure a few workmen, no cases of poisoning have developed. 

Re-examination of a small group of workmen exposed to trichlorethylene 
vapor in closed and semi-closed dry-cleaning equipment showed no demon- 
strable effect. Dr. H. M. Barrett, of the Department of Physiological Hygiene, 
School of Hygiene, University of Toronto, used a method, for which he has 
worked out the details to test the amount of trichlorethylene vapor over 
degreasing equipment, dev'eloped by the distributors of the solvent. With 
ventilation operating as part of the unit and the cover of the tank open the 
maximum concentration found was 320 parts per million of air. 

Detailed investigation was made following the death of a workman sixty- 
five years of age, exposed to sodium uranate dust. The pathological examina- 
tion showed that death was due to pneumonia with lung abscess formation. 
Tests failed to show any evidence of radioactive substances in bone, lung or 
liver, which might have been traced to his occupation. 

The use of turpentine in rust-proofing materials has been the cause of a 
number of cases of dermatitis. Substitution for turpentine can readily be 
made. There is a need for gloves made of material which will resist contact 
with petroleum and coal tar solvents. One attempt made here has failed. 

Two exposures to hydrofluoric acid required special ventilation. Irritation 
due to fumes from the wet end of the cabinet used for drying tobacco was in- 
creased by weather conditions unfavourable for the removal of fumes. Air 
determinations did not indicate the presence of nicotine in amounts which 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



could be measured. The use of so-called "Liver of Sulpliur". which is a mixture 
of polysulphides emitting hydrogen sulphide gas in the presence of water is a 
source of hazard in electro-plating. The question has arisen as to whether this 
exposure over many years may have been responsible for sensory changes and 
weakness in the fingers and forearm of a workman with this exposure. 

Possible hazards in the recovery of radium from pitchblende are under 
supervision. The plant itself has tested the air of workrooms and expired 
air of workmen for radium emanation. Blood examinations bi-monthly have 
been negative. A Geiger-Mueller tube has been made for use in the early 
detection of radium in workmen with exposure to ore dust to test the effective- 
ness of precautions now being taken for the control of the dust. 

Chemical Analysis 

Mr. H. E. Rothwell and Dr. C. M. Jephcott, chemists in the Industrial 
Hygiene Laboratory, have conducted about 600 determinations on a wnde 
variety of samples of materials submitted for analysis including air samples 
collected by the Division. Where the importance of a hazard is in doubt, the 
two groups of inspectors from the Factory Inspection Branch of the Labour 
Department and the Industrial Accident Prevention Associations submit the 
details of the process and samples of materials used. 

These inquiries have involved about two hundred visits for special in- 
vestigation in addition to those initiated by the Division. Such a special 
investigation arose in connection with the use of motor-driven grinding wheels 
for the removal of excess lead used on automobile bodies. The lead hazard 
created is important, as shown by the analysis of lead in air with concentra- 
tions of even 300 or 400 milligrams per 10 cubic meters of air, compared with 
an allowable maximum for continuous exposure of only two milligrams. There 
were a few cases of poisoning before this situation came to the attention of the 
Division, but the effects of lead w^ere less than reasonably might have been 
expected, leading Dr. Bulmer to suspect that simultaneous inhalation of iron 
dust may have modified its action. Some preliminary inquiry supports this 
idea. Recommendations for control of the hazard included the elimination 
of the motor-driven grinder, except where the process was limited to a section 
of the line adequately ventilated and the w^orkmen supplied with filter masks 
and physical examinations. These recommendations have been acted upon, 
but such an operation requires constant vigilance, if poisoning is to be avoided. 

Dr. Bulmer has undertaken to bring together the information obtained 
from physical examinations, laboratory and field examinations of materials 
used, and the conditions under which they are used for the evaluation of health 
hazards, to be used by the Division, and, particularly, for inspectors in the 
field, so that they may be in a better position to detect the hazard to health, 
to estimate its importance and to make recommendations for its control. 

Dr. Jephcott has continued his chemical analysis of biological material 
for the presence of compounds of silica to be compared with results of petro- 
gfaphic examination of the same lung ash by Dr. Eugene Poitevin, Chief 
Mineralogist, Dominion Department of Mines. 

Control of Dust Fumes 

The engineering aspects of dust and fume control have been the subject 
of study by Mr. J. D. Leitch and Mr. L. B. Leppard, the latter appointed this 
year to assist in this important problem. Detailed plant examinations with 
recommendations have been made in a number of factories, where the hazard 



26 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

was important, or at the request of plant executives, but inquiry has been con- 
centrated in cert&in trades. By arrangement with the Industrial Accident 
Prevention Association, two sets of tests have been made upon equipment 
designed for dust removal from the cutting tool used in monument shops. 
The dust counts show that the use of a high-velocity low-volume air supply 
for removal of dust from this operation is not very satisfactory. The third set 
of tests is being conducted under conditions of low-velocity high-volume air 
removal over a larger area. 

Dust determinations and the examination of ventilation equipment in 
plants making electrical porcelain have resulted in recommendations for 
improvement. The handling of raw materials, pulverizing, turning, and 
fettling are associated with hig\h dust production. 

The development of equipment which could be placed in the hands of 
inspectors for readily determining the dust concentration at the breathing 
level and the velocity and volume of air being handled in ventilating systems 
would materially improve the service which could be rendered to industry in 
dust control. Attention has been given to apparatus which would shorten the 
dust counting procedure. 

Noise 

Increasing complaint has been received from householders due to noise from 
industrial processes. Noise is not without its effect upon the health of workers 
in these processes, but its interference with sleep of those nearby is probably 
more important. While it may be expected to accompany some industrial 
processes, much can be done with very moderate expenditure to reduce the 
amount of noise. The tendency is to look upon this nuisance as unavoidable^ 
which is by no means the case. 

Some incjuiry has been made into practical methods for the elimination 
of fiasoline explosions in households. This is a subject under consideration 
by the Fire Marshal's Department, but the ciuestion of toxicity of the substi- 
tutes advocated, has arisen. 

Distribution of literature prepared for employers on the control of various 
industrial poisons continues. The library service has been in constant demand 
to meet the requests of physicians, employers and employee groups interested 
in health service in industry. Lay audiences have been addressed on industrial 
diseases, radium and cancer. Dr. Riddell assisted in the Symposium on Sili- 
cosis held at Saranac Lake, New York, in May, and advised the Committee 
on Silicosis Lec;;islation of the Mining Association of Manitoba. A number of 
technical papers were prepared and presented: 

"The Clinical Picture in Silicosis and Its Importance in Diagnosis, by 
Dr. A. R. Riddell. 

"Medical Methods in the Control of Silicosis," by Dr. A. R. Riddell. 

"Clinical and Radiological Aspects of Silicosis," by Dr. A. R. Riddell. 

"Health Hazards in the Radium Industry," by J. D. Leitch, Bulletin 
No. 16, National Research Council. 

"Radium: Its Discovery, Properties, Preparation and Use," by J. D. 
Leitch, Canadian Medical Association Journal. 

"Methods of Dust Control," by J. D. Leitch, American Foundrymen's 

Association. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 27 

"Determination of Methyl Alcohol in Air," bv Dr. C. M. Jephcott, 
The Analyst, Vol. 60, 1935. 

"Some Aspects of the Chemistry of Silicosis," by Dr. C. M. Jephcott, 
Canadian Public Health Association Journal, 1935. 

"Pneumoconiosis" bv Dr. J. G. Cunninc^ham, Journal of Canadian Ceramic 
Society, Vol. 4,^1935. 

"Industrial Diseases," by Dr. F. M. R. Bulmer. 

"Health Hazard Associated with Hairdressing," by Dr. F. M. R. Bulmer. 

Cyanide Fumigation 

Two deaths were associated with the use of cyanide compounds for fumiga- 
tion. One of these was a watchman who had had many months' experience. 
He was well acquainted with the dangers associated with the use of cyanide. 
He entered the premises adjoining those under fumigation after the gas had 
been released. The second was a young child who entered the premises being 
fumigated through a door for which a guard had been provided. 

The importance of inspection as required of the local municipality has 
been emphasized to ensure that the regulations which require the utmost 
precaution in every stage of the operation are being adhered to. Amendments 
to the Public Health Act and the regulations under it have been under careful 
consideration to eliminate danger to the public from carelessness of fumigators 
or their assistants. After six month's trial, the use of warning gas with cyanide, 
provided all other precautions are observed, appears to justify itself. The 
difficulty of ensuring that warning gas will be used in upper stories of build- 
ings, if substances are approved for use which do not emit hydrocyanic acid 
and warning ,f;,as simultaneously, has made it necessary to limit approval_ to 
certain proprietary preparations. A trial under various conditions using 
hydrocyanic acid gas with five per cent, chloropicrin in discoids indicates that 
this concentration of warning gas is insufficient, so that, for some months, this 
product has been supplied to the Ontario market containing not less than ten 
per cent, chloropicrin. The regulations require that infringements be reported 
to the Department. Those fumigators who omit to observe the regulations in 
every detail will lose their licenses permitting them to use cyanide compounds 
for this purpose. Mr. Rothwell has inquired closely into cyanide preparations 
submitted for the approval of the Department, the renewal of licenses and 
reported infractions. 

Medical Care and Sanitation in Unorganized Territory 

Efforts directed to the problem of unemployment has resulted in a sub- 
stantial increase in the numbers employed in lumber and highway camps. 
Mining camps have increased. Camps with over 20 workmen numbering nearly 
500 are spread over a wide area. There are many smaller ones. This territory 
is covered by six sanitary inspectors who supervise and assist in public health 
activities in the various types of camps, schools and summer resorts and 
settlements outside of organized towns. 

Special effort is made to prevent the contamination of sources of water 
supply so that typhoid fever and dysentery can be kept under control, and to 
prevent the spread of smallpox, particularly among workmen housed in con- 
siderab'e numbers in camps. The number of cases of these diseases has steadily 
decreased. This year there were reported no cases of smallpox and 14 cases of 
typhoid fever, ten of them from among settlers not in camps. The develo[)- 



28 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

ment of new town sites presents a hazard to health which is difficult to control. 
It is desirable that the responsibility for sanitation under these conditions be 
fixed at the time the charter is granted. 

Difficulty of access to some sections and the extensive area to be covered 
make follow-up inspections less frequent than is desirable for enforcement of 
the regulations where operators are indifferent to their importance. Arrange- 
ments are under consideration with the Department of Lands and Forests 
whereby it is expected that closer supervision in woods camps will be possible. 

The provision whereby for all permanent camps sanitary contracts are 
to be made between a legally qualified physician and the camp operator enlists 
the assistance of over 100 contract physicians in this territory in maintaining 
sanitary conditions. According to these contracts approved by the Depart- 
ment, industry in the North, apart from that located in organized towns and 
cities, is spending about .S15,000 a year for this service. The employer who 
ignores the recommendations of the contract physician fails to obtain the 
benefit of services for which he is payings and runs the risk of an epidemic of 
disease, which, under the regulations would be very costly to him, since he is 
ultimately responsible for the medical and surgical care of sick employees, 
subject to certain limitations defined. 

Employers who contracted for the medical care of their employees with 
legally qualified physicians, deducting a monthly fee from the workmen, as 
they may under the regulations, withheld for the physician last year about 
$120,000. Works in organized municipalities in this area are not included. The 
above mentioned sum is to be paid to the contract physician without deduc- 
tion. There is some indication that part of these funds is being retained by 
employers for various purposes, including hospitalization. At present, there 
is no provision in the regulations whereby any part of it may be retained for 
any purpose. 

It is desirable that the standard contract forms prepared by the Depart- 
ment and distributed should be used to preserve some uniformity in the con- 
ditions under which medical care required may be received. It is suggested 
that a standard medical contract form, to be developed in consultation with 
operators and physicians, be required, and that special medical arrangements, 
not covered in the contract and desired by the contracting parties, be made 
between themselves at the employer's expense. 

The number of complaints received respecting conditions of sanitation 
and medical care has been small. The development of improved transporta- 
tion facilities, the response to the health education efforts of the inspectors and 
more uniform arrangements for medical care will increase the benefits the 
regulations are intended to give. 

For the first time in Canada, sanitary inspectors may now sit for examina- 
tion to qualify for the certificate of the Canadian Public Health Association. 

Cancer 

To the five cancer clinics already established there were added this year 
one at the Metropolitan Hospital, Windsor, under the direction of Dr. N. A. 
McCormick, and the other at the General Hospital in Ottawa, under the 
direction of Dr. Paul Brodeur. These clinics are equipped to carry out deep 
X-ray as well as radium therapy. 

In accordance with the recommendations of the Cancer Committee 
appointed last year, steps are now being taken for the development of standard 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 29 

report forms on all cancer cases treated at the seven Government clinics. As 
a preliminary, it is very desirable that a uniform system of nomenclature for 
the clinical and pathological description of cases be adopted. The limited 
clerical assistance available at the clinics makes it necessary to avoid duplica- 
tion in records, but, to obtain any information from the records, a summary 
of data on individual cases should be available for statistical treatment. As 
far as possible, this summary should record radium and X-ray treatment given. 
The clinic directors and Mr. J. D. Leitch, physicist to the clinics, have this 
under consideration. 

Mr. Leitch has supervised the purchase of the required radium, and its 
distribution, along with radium emanation, from the emanation plant, and 
reports as follows: 

RADIUM PURCHASES 

Approx. 
Location Amount Date Received Seller Cost 

Toronto General Hospital 500 mgs. March, 1935 Radium Beige $25,000 

Toronto General Hospital 3,500 mgs. Dec, 1935 Eldor. Gold Mines $150,000 

Metropolitan Hospital, Windsor... 250 mgs. Oct., 1935 Eldor. Gold Mines $11,000 

Ottawa General Hospital 100 mgs. May, 1935 Eldor. Gold Mines $ 5,000 

The above 4000 mgs. for Toronto were purchased instead of continuing 
the rental from the Radium Beige at $12,000.00 per year. It is used in the 
so-called "Radium bomb" in the treatment of deeply seated tumours. 

In agreement with the recommendations of the Cancer Committee some 
effort has been made to distribute more proportionately the radium throughout 
the Province, and, at the same time, to improve and standardize the radium 
applicators in keeping with latest accepted practice. To this end, 140 mgs. of 
radium purchased from private doctors and used by the Hamilton clinic is now 
being refilled and an additional 120 mgs. of new radium is being purchased for 
the same clinic. The Kingston clinic is also having 100 mgs. of old steel needles 
refilled in more suitable forms for treatment of cancer of the uterus. 

Radium Emanation 

Radium emanation in the form of "gold seeds" continues to be distributed 
to the cancer clinics free of charge and to some private doctors who are qualified 
to use it. The charge made for pay patients is one dollar per millicurie to 
private physicians. 

MILLICURIES DISTRIBUTED 

Approximate Revenue 
Year Clinics Private Doctors from Private Doctors 

1933 1,565 2,070 $ 800 00 

1934 2,645 3,475 1,400 00 

1935 4,920 2,170 950 00 

X-Rays 

Every encouragement is being given the clinics to instal modern deep- 
therapy shock proof X-ray equipment. 

During the year, the Department in co-operation with the Associate 
Committee on Radiology of the National Research Council, has proceeded to 
standardize the various dosimeters used in determining the X-ray dosage. 
The first survey of all the clinics has been made, and the value of this work has 
been very apparent. It is hoped that this service will be continued and im- 
proved. 



30 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Protection Against Possible Loss of Radium 

A Geiger-Mueller tube has been made for the purpose of locating any 
radium which should inadvertently be lost at any of the clinics. On test, this 
instrument proved capable of locating 10 mgs. of radium at a distance of one 
hundred feet. 

Mr. E. O. Braaten's part-time appointment at the emanation plant has 
been extended to full time to assist in dealing with problems in the physics of 
X-ray and radium raised by the establishment of these clinics. 

During the last three years. Dr. J. W. S. McCullough, former Chief In- 
spector of Health, addressed a large section of the adult population of Ontario 
on the early sigps of cancer and the accepted methods of treatment, and pre- 
pared pamphlets, which have been widely distributed. This was the firs^ 
sustained effort to bring the important facts before the public in Ontario in 
order that these cases might be detected in their early stage. The attendance 
at the clinics has increased rapidly, but many cases do not yet arrive early 
enough to receive the maximum benefit from treatment. Following this 
valuable introduction, arranglpments with the Ontario Medical Association 
are now under way for the further presentation of the subject to the public 
by surgeons and radiologists engaged in the treatment of cancer. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 31 



DIVISION OF MATERNAL AND CHILD HYGIENE 

AND PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING 

John T. Phair, M.B., D.P.H., Director 

Edna L. Moore, Chief Public Health Nurse 



The activities of the Division divide themselves in keeping with its pre- 
sumed responsibiHties. 

For the second consecutive year, an intimate study of the deaths associated 
with maternity has been made. Following careful review of the reports re- 
ceived, it is gratifying to note a perceptible fall in the death rate from this 
cause. The rate 4.94 per 1000 living births is the lowest rate recorded since 
1919. 

As in previous years, observations were based on data secured from both 
hospital authorities and private physicians. There were 310 puerperal deaths 
and 52 deaths in which pregnancy was an associated factor but not the primary 
cause of death. The questionnaire, which it is the duty of the physician or 
hospital authority to fill in, was returned in 93 per cent, of all cases, in contrast 
with only 75 per cent, returned in 1933. 

The distribution of the deaths, by cause, was as follows: 

Puerperal albuminuria and eclampsia 23% 

Puerperal Sepsis 22% 

Abortions 20% 

Haemorrhage 16% 

Ectopic gestation 4% 

Embolism, thrombosis and sudden death 6% 

Other puerperal causes 9% 

The toll of deaths from toxemias continues high ; 70 deaths being attributed 
to this cause in contrast to 62 in 1933. There was an unusual number of 
fulminating cases reported; the preventability of which is extremely remote. 
50 per cent, of these deaths were in women of rural residence; 41 per cent, were 
in primipara. In 23 per cent, there was no prenatal care exercised, and in 
another 26 per cent., the prenatal care was considered inadequate. 

68 deaths were said to be due to puerperal sepsis; of these, 43 were in 
urban women and 25 in women of rural residence. 42 (7 per cent.) were de- 
livered spontaneously. In 20 (6 per cent.) a caesarean section was performed 
and in 23 per cent, forceps are noted as being used. The high frequency of 
surgical interference or instrumental delivery in this g;?"oup is of interest, in 
view of the general tendency in this direction. In 34 cases, labour occurred 
at home; 24 of them were later removed to a hospital; of the remaining 10, 
8 were women living in rural districts. In only 12 cases could prenatal care 
be described as adequate. 

It is evident that abortions are on the increase, both absolutely and 
relatively to the total viable preg/iancies. While there were 61 maternal 
deaths from abortions, or only 2 over the previous year, they constituted 
20 per cent, of all the puerperal deaths in 1934, in contrast to 17 per cent, for 
1933. Sepsis supervened on the abortion in 82 per cent, of cases. The specific 
death rate for abortion is approximately 1.0 per 1000 living births. The rate 
of deaths from abortions in rural residence is .6 per 1000 living births in contrast 
to a rate of 1.3 among women of urban residence. 18 per cent, were in single 
women. 



32 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Of the 50 deaths assigned to puerperal haemorrhage, 27 occurred in rural 
women. In only 16 cases could the prenatal care be described as being satis- 
factory. In view of the part played by intimate antenatal and expert obstetri- 
cal care in these cases, these facts are sigTiificant. In keeping with the differ- 
ential incidence of puerperal haemorrhage in respect to parity, none of the 
14 deaths in which there was placenta previa, were in primipara. 

Of the 12 deaths attributed to ectopic gestation, all but one died in hospi- 
tal. _ The increase in deaths from embolism, thrombosis or sudden death, is 
significant. In respect to caesarean section, 11.6 per cent, of all the true 
puerperal deaths were associated with this operation. One in six of all fatal 
delivered cases were delivered by caesarean section. 

Despite its manifest limitations, a falling infant death rate is the only 
available index of progression in the field of infant hygiene in any state or 
community. The rate in Ontario has been consistently declining since 1931. 
The data that are available for 1935 would lead one to believe, however, that 
a slight increase in the rate for this year might be expected. The ratio of 
stillbirths to the total births remains high. With this in mind, an effort was 
made to analyze a group of over a thousand stillbirths, upon which some in- 
formation had been received through the co-operation of general hospitals. 
While no conclusions can be drawn, the following observations seem enlighten- 
ing: 

27.6 per cent, of all foetal deaths were said to be due to complications of 
labour. In 57 per cent, of these, delivery was instrumental. Injury at birth 
was reported in 28 per cent, of the cases in which this condition was said to be 
present. 

Delivery was reported as having been spx^ntaneous in 58.5 per cent, of the 
viable cases. An appreciably larger than average percentage (18 per cent.) of 
those stillborn were said to be breech presentation. 

The period of gestation of the viable cases showed that 56.3 per cent, 
reached or exceeded full term, while 14.2 per cent, of eight months development 
and 12.8 per cent, were seven months. 

Regarding prenatal care in these cases: 8.4 per cent, received complete 
prenatal supervision; in 12 per cent., there was no comment as to the extent 
of the supervision given; in 16 per cent, there was definitely none; in the other 
63 per cent, there were some attempts at prenatal supervision. 

School Health Education 

The interest of the Division in the field of health education in its applica- 
tion to the school age group has been maintained. At the request of the Honour- 
able, the Minister of Education, the Division made the necessary arrange- 
ments whereby all the students entering the teacher-training schools of the 
province, were given a complete physical examination, prior to their being 
considered eligible for admission. This examination was as complete as it was 
possible to make it and included an intracutaneous tuberculin test and the 
X-ray examination of all those giving a positive reaction. The results of these 
examinations justified the Department in the adoption of this measure. 

The physical examination of children, who, under provisions of existing 
legislation, are receiving special educational facilities in the rural sections of 
the province and the smaller urban centres, has also been carried on as in 
previous years. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 33 

For the third year, tlie Director of the Division acted as Principal of the 
Summer Course on Health Teaching; and a course of lectures was again given 
to the students in attendance at the Normal Schools. 

The joint Committee on Health Education has continued its efforts. 
The sug;gested Teacher's Handbook on Health Teaching has been reviewed 
by some four hundred inspectors and selected teachers; their observations 
noted and final revision is now under way. It is expected that the book will be 
ready for distribution by September 1st, 1936. 

In spite of the curtailment of grants to those centres carrying on an ap- 
proved type of school health service, it is gratifying to report that in only one 
instance has the previous program been discontinued. In one, the service was 
taken over by the Red Cross Society. 

Public Health Nursing 

That phase of the Division's interests which deals specifically with public 
health nursing is reported on briefly, as follows, by Miss E. L. Moore, Chief 
Public Health Nurse: 

The Public Health Nursing staff began the year with fifteen members. 
In January, Miss M. V. Lowry. Reg. N., joined the staff as supervising nurse 
in the Eastern Ontario Health l^nit. No. 1, where eight staff" nurses are engaged 
in generalized service. May 1st, owing to ill-health, ]\Irs. Edith Bagshaw, 
Reg. N., retired after twelve years of faithful service. Three staff members 
were assig^ned to the duties of general supervision of official public health 
nursing activities througjhout the province; at present, this represents one 
hundred and seventeen centres. A staff nurse continued the service in the 
Temiskaming District, and another was attached to the Division of Health 
Education throughout the year. 

The general supervisory group visited ninety-five centres and several 
newly employed nurses were introduced to their work in the various munici- 
palities. It is of interest to note that the revised school nursing programme 
has been adopted in most centres. 

Two Regional Conferences for the public health nurses of the areas were 
conducted in Blind River and Port Arthur. Numerous meetings were ad- 
dressed by the supervisors and two visits were made to centres where there is 
interest in establishing public health nursing work. 

The supervising staff continues to emphasize the importance of developing 
a well balanced service based upon the needs of the community. During the 
year, the question of an adequate record system, elastic enougji to meet the 
needs of any type of community, has received special study and acceptable 
changes have already been made.'^ .^ - 

Through the co-operation of sixteen municipalities, where public health 
nursing service is established, arrangements were made for graduate students 
of public health nursing at the University of Toronto to receive one month of 
field experience. ^' 

An up-to-date fyle of qualified public health nurses is maintained and 
help in securing staff has been given to sexeral municipalities. Requests for 
information concerning the establishment of public health nursing service 
have been received in increased numbers. 



84 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Close co-operation with all nursing, health and social agencies has been 
continued during 1935. 

The first annual statement of the Eastern Ontario Health Unit is appended. 

EASTERN ONTARIO HEALTH UNIT 

First Annual Report, 1935 

A brief statement regarding some facts fundamental to the health problems 
of the area served by the Unit will be of value particularly to those unfamiliar 
with the locality. 

Geographical Situation 

The Unit area comprises the Counties of Stormont, Glengarry, Prescott 
and Russell, situated in the extreme easterly corner of the Province of Ontario, 
between the Ottawa and St. Lawrence Rivers and midway between the City 
of Ottawa and the City of Montreal. The attached map gives some idea of the 
size of the area and means of communication. 

Running east and west across the centre of the area is a strip, about 15 
miles wide, of high, rolling country with thin gravel soil and frequent out- 
croppings of rock and boulders. North and south of this high land are prairie- 
like areas of clay loam. This central strip of land, comprising about one-third 
of the whole area served by the Unit, still has quite considerable areas of timber, 
largely hardwood, which is used for firewood and in the woodworking industries 
in the district. An appreciable percentage of this hardwood is maple from 
which maple syrup is extracted in commercial quantities. Dairying is the 
branch of agriculture chiefly pursued but the quality of the soil makes grazing 
poor and the growing of fodder crops difificult, so that at the best of times, 
farming in this central portion of the district is a continual struggle for a bare 
existence. 

The better farm land in the northern and southern sections is taken up 
with mixed farming, but all over the agricultural area, dairying is predominant. 

Population Distribution 

The total population of the area is approximately 93,200, 30 per cent, of 
which are resident in urban communities. The only centres in the area where 
there is industrial activity at present are Cornwall (population 12,000) in 
Stormont County on the St. Lawrence River, and Hawkesbury (population 
5,500), in Prescott County, on the Ottawa River. In these two towns the 
pulp and paper industry is the chief employer of labour and in Cornwall, in 
addition, there is a large artificial silk manufacturing plant, a textile mill and a 
chemical works, manufacturing chlorine and heavy chemicals. Previous to 
1930 there were active woodworking plants in Alexandria (Glengarry County) 
and in Rockland (Russell County), employing about 300 to 400 men in each 
town, but these plants were wiped out early in the depression and these families 
are now on relief. The town of Cornwall is the "bright spot", industrially, 
as it has practically not felt the "depression." Its employment figures have 
grown steadily in the last five years and the town and surrounding district are 
growing rapidly. 

Racial Groups 

The population of the area is divided into two main racial groups — the 
French-Canadian in the two northern counties of Prescott and Russell and also 
in Glengarry, and the Highland Scottish in Glengarry and Stormont Counties — 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



35 




36 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

racial distribution is shown on the attached map. The French-Canadians had 
settlements along the Ottawa River by the close of the 18th century and 
gradually opened up the country to the south of that river. The Scottish 
Highlanders settled in colonies along the St. Lawrence River, first by migration 
from New York State in the last decades of the 18th Century, and by subsequent 
emigration direct from Scotland. These Highland settlers spread north up 
and over the height of land between the two rivers. These two racial strains 
have been good neighbours and have intermarried to some extent. The open- 
ing up of the Canadian Northwest and the migration of the third or fourth 
generation of those of Scottish origin to the urban centres has forwarded the 
spread of the French-Canadian population over the whole area. 

Economic Factors 

For the past five years, living conditions in the whole Unit area, with the 
exception of the Town of Cornwall, have been very difficult. Markets for 
dairy products and other farm produce have been curtailed, taxes unpaid, 
and the mounting relief costs for the unemployed have brought many munici- 
palities to the verge of bankruptcy, so that it is difficult to create enthusiasm 
for public health measures, the cost of which has to be borne locally. In fact 
the seeking of medical care in case of illness is frequently delayed until too 
late. The family not on relief but too poor to pay their physician suffers 
severely in this respect and there is urgent need for some type of medical 
service for this group, either by an extension of the present type of medical 
relief, or some acceptable plan of state medicine. 

Administration and Organization 

The administration of the Health Unit is carried on from the headquarters 
in Alexandria through the Medical Director, Super\'isor of Nursing, Sanitary 
Engineer and Clerk Statistician, who direct, supervise and record the work 
carried on in the field by 27 part time Medical Officers of Health, 8 Public 
Health Nurses and 27 Sanitary Inspectors. The Medical Officers of Health 
and Sanitary Inspectors are employed on a part-time basis by the various 
municipalities making up the Unit area and the locations of their offices, as 
well of those of the Nurses in the field are shown on the attached map. This 
type of organization has made possible the covering of a much larger area than 
that of the usual County Health Unit and although it is early to give an opinion 
as to its ultimate efficiency, it is, over most of the Unit area, operating satis- 
factorily. The majority of the Medical Officers of Health are efficient and co- 
operate enthusiastically with Unit headquarters, some are as yet unappreci- 
ative of the possibilities of the suggested program, a few absolutely hopeless 
through age and temperament. The opinion ot intelligent, unbiased outsiders, 
such as School Inspectors, is that the Medical Officers of Health have generally 
become more efficient since the establishment of the Unit in the area. It 
should be noted that the Town of Cornwall (under Departmental instructions) 
has not been included in the work of the Unit with the exception of the Pro- 
vincial Travelling Chest Clinics held there during October and November, 
when our nurses did the preliminary work in preparation for the Clinics and 
assisted the physicians in charge in the handling of patients and records, but 
owing to lack of personnel, it has been impossible to carry on any follow-up 
work from these Clinics in the Town of Cornwall itself, but cases resident in 
Stormont County outside the town are followed up by Unit nurses. 

Vital Statistics 

The obtaining of complete records of births and deaths occurring through- 
out the Unit area has been one of the chief difficulties in the work of organiza- 
tion. Though repeated efforts have been made to get the local division regi- 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 37 

strars in the various municipalities to forward to Unit headquarters copies of 
all birth and death certificates registered, only a few have complied with the 
request. Arrangements are being made, however, to have duplicate copies 
of these supplied by the Registrar General from Toronto. 

Communicable Diseases 

Table I, herewith gives details of the number of cases of communicable 
disease reported in the Unit area from June 1st to December 31st, 1935. 

TABLE I 

CASES OF COMMUNICABLE DISEASE REPORTED 

June 1st to December 31st, 1935 

Chickenpox 26 

Diphtheria 6 (1 death in May) 

Gonorrhoea 4 

German Measles 2 

Measles 913 (1 death) 

Mumps 9 

Paratyphoid Fever. 5 

Scarlet Fever 24 

Syphilis 7 

Typhoid Fever 10 (1 death). 

Whooping Cough 50 

These figures, we feel, do not give a true picture of the communicable 
disease situation as many cases of chicken-ppx, whooping cough and measles, 
in particular, are not reported by physicians and many are not even seen by 
a physician. It is hoped to record an improvement in reporting as the district 
becomes more health conscious. 

Table H shows the number of children in the area who in recent years 
have received toxoid protection against diphtheria and vaccination against 
smallpox. Table H is also of value as an indicator of the zeal shown by the 
various local Medical Officers of Health. 

There were 6 cases of diphtheria reported since June 1st. One death was 
repprted during 1935 as compared with 16 deaths in 1930. There were 2 cases 
of smallpox reported with no deaths during 1935. 

TABLE II 

DIPHTHERIA TOXOID IMMUNIZATION AND SMALLPOX VACCINATION 

Eastern Ontario Health Unit. 

Diph. Toxoid Vaccination 

Number Date Number Date 
Glengarry County 

Kenyon Township 411 1934 

Lochia! Township 684 1934 715 1935 

Alexandria Town 446 1934 

Maxville Village..... 144 1934 

Lancaster Township 

Charlottenburg Township All schools 1933 

Stormont County 

Finch Township 600 1933-4 

Roxborough Township 488 1932-3 

Cornwall Township All schools before 1934 

Osnabruck Township All schools before 1934 

339 1935 



140 


1932 


318 


1934-5 


399 


1935 


493 


1935 



38 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

TABLE II — Co7itinued 

Diph. Toxoid Vaccination 

Number Date Number Date 

Russell County 

Cumberland Township 89 1935 

Clarence Township 874 1935 

Rockland Town 16 1935 '"'"". 

Cambridge Township 

Russell Township some 1934 

Casselman \'illage 

Prescott County 

Alfred Township 117 

Plantagenet N. Township 55 

Plantagenet S. Township 476 

Caledonia Township 336 

Longueuil Township Schools 

147 

Hawkesbury E. Township 807 

Hawkesbury W. Township 131 

Hawkesbury Town 1472 

480 

Vankleek Hill Village Schools 

91 



1934 




none 


1934 






1934 






1934 


124 


1935 


1931 


351 


1935 


1934 






1934 


677 


1935 


1934 






1931 






1934 






1931 






1934 







Tuberculosis 

This is the most serious pubHc health problem \vith \vhich we ha\'e to deal 
at the moment. In a compilation of tuberculosis niortality per 100.000 popula- 
tion averaged for the three-year period of 1931-1933 for all the counties of 
Ontario, the four counties comprising the Unit area are among the ten highest, 
Glengarry being second with a rate of 90, Russell third with a rate of 85, 
Stormont seventh with a rate of 73 and Prescott tenth with a rate of 64. 

There are a number of factors contributing to this alarming death rate. 
The first of these is racial as the counties of Glengarry, Prescott and Russell 
have considerable French-Canadian population. If tuberculosis deaths in the 
Town of Cornwall are removed from Stormont County figures, that county's 
rate compares favourably with others of the Province of Ontario. The Town of 
Cornw^all also has a considerable French-Canadian population, whereas in the 
rest of Stormont County, there are very few of this race. 

Other factors are of economic origin resulting in large families in over- 
crowded small houses. But the lack of sanatorium facilities within a reasonable 
distance of the area accentuates all these factors o\\ing to the impossibility of 
removing open cases from contact with large families of children. Even when 
other obstacles to treatment of cases in sanatoria are removed, there is fre- 
quently the final refusal to have the patient sent far from home where he or she 
cannot be visited. The County authorities have already shown a desire to 
remedy the existing^ state of affairs and two propositions are being considered 
whereby a 100 bed sanatorium would be erected within the Unit area. The 
Unil stafif take a measure of satisfaction in this, the first tangible evidence 
of the influence of the Unit programme. 

As a result of a tuberculosis survey of the Unit area made in conjunction 
with the Travelling^ Chest Clinic of the Division of Tuberculosis Prevention 
of the Provincial Department of Health, which held Clinics at local centres 
during the months of September, October and November, Tables III, IV and 
V have been compiled showing knov^n cases, and their contacts, resident in 
the area, cases at present receiving sanatorium treatment and those now at 
home who have already received such treatment. The centres at which Clinics 
were held were as follow^s: 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



39 



Place Date 

Alexandria September. 

Rockland October 

Plantagenet October 

Hawkesbury October 

Cornwall October- November. 



No. Examined 
340 
100 
150 
250 
400 



The distribution of cases in Table HI is by Field Nursing Stations (shown 
on map) from which these cases are followed up, and the distribution of con- 
tacts in Table IV and sanatorium cases in Table V is on a similar basis. 

We now know where practically every case of tuberculosis in the area 
resides, and hope, with the assistance of the Provincial Travelling Clinic for 
Diseases of the Lungs serving Eastern Ontario, to have a "check-up" made'on 
these cases and new "suspects" every three months. 

TABLE III. 
KNOWN CASES OF TUBERCULOSIS— EASTERN ONTARIO HEALTH UNIT 

DECEMBER 31st, 1935 

Stage of Disease Activity 



District 


C rt 

u o 
OH 

59 
37 
61 
34 
15 
16 
19 
9 


i 

23 

10 

16 

18 

6 

5 

3 

3 




^1 


2-a 


u 

<u 

■>-> 

o 


c.S 


4-> 
U 
< 


o 
tn 

.2- 
'3 
a 


u 
u 

< 




c 
eg 


Alexa nd ria 


16 
6 

16 
9 
5 
5 
4 



8 
6 

7 
4 

2 
3 
1 


4 


1 

2 
2 

4 


1 

2 
1 



1 





2 
2 
10 

2 

2 



20 
6 
15 
10 
5 
3 
7 
2 


8 
3 
13 
6 
4 
5 
3 
1 


24 

15 

13 

15 

4 

5 



4 


2 
2 
10 

2 
2 
2 
1 


5 

1 1 


Lancaster 


Hawkesbury 


10 
4 

1 


Plantagenet 


Casselman 


Rockland 


Cornwall 


6 

1 


Finch 






Whole Unit 


250 


84 


61 


31 


13 


5 


18 


68 


43 


80 


21 


38 





TABLE IV. 
TUBERCULOSIS CONTACTS— EASTERN ONTARIO HEALTH UNIT 





Total Known Contacts 


Contacts Examined 


Not 


Examined 


District 


25 & 


26 


Age not 


25 & 


26 


Age not 


25 & 


26 


Age not 




Under 


Plus 


Known 


Under 


Plus 


Known 


Under 


Plus 


Known 


Alexandria... 


142 


74 




90 


35 




52 


39 




Lancaster 


102 


37 


2 


(63.4%) 
45 


(47.3%) 
14 




57 


23 


2 


Hawkesbury 


222 


91 


18 


(44.1%) 
159 


(37.8%) 
52 




63 


39 


18 


Plantagenet. 

Casselman.... 


56 
64 


1& 
20 


3 
2 


(71.6%) 

47 
(83.9%) 

24 


(57.1%) 

7 
(38.9%) 

3 


1 


9 

40 


11 
17 


2 

2 


Rockland 


44 


12 




(37.5%) 
33 


( 15%) 
5 




11 


7 




Cornwall 


55 


24 


2 


(75%) 
36 


(41.7%) 
18 




19 


6 


2 


Finch 


27 


9 




(65.4)% 

15 
(55.5%) 


(75%) 

8 
(88.9%) 




12 


1 








Whole Unit.. 


712 


285 


27 


449 

(63.1%) 


142 
(49.9%) 


1 


263 


143 


26 



40 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

TABLE V. 
SANATORIUM TREATMENT 

Patients on list who 

In Sanatorium have had Sanatorium 

at present Treatment 

Alexandria 5 5 

Casselman 2 

Cornwall 6 5 

Finch 1 

Hawkesbury 10 11 

Lancaster. 11 1 

Plantagenet 4 1 

Rockland 1 1 

Total 38 26 

Typhoid Fever 

There have been 10 cases of typhoid fever in the Unit area during the past 
year of which 6 were isolated cases and 4 occurred in a small epidemic in Char- 
lottenburg Township in Glengarry County. These later cases were confined 
to one household, the farmer, his two hired men and the son of one of these 
being affected. The source of infection has been temporarily charged to the 
drinking water at the farm, as the well was grossly contaminated with colon 
bacilli and when its use was stopped, no further cases developed. We were, 
however, unable to obtain a history of any carrier, contact or previous case 
in which this outbreak had its origin. 

Paratyphoid Fever 

There was a small outbreak in Stormont and Glengarry Counties due to 
infection with Paratyphoid B. Bacillus in which 5 cases were reported, 4 in the 
Village of Finch (Stormont) and 1 in the Tow'n of Alexandria (Glengarry). 
This infection apparently originated from outside the Unit through tourists 
from California who visited two sisters in Ottawa and were taken ill there. 
These latter two young women later visited at Finch and Alexandria and were 
taken ill while at these places. Three other cases developed at Finch but there 
were no others at Alexandria. The Town of Alexandria has a chlorinated 
water supply and the house in which the young woman was staying had modern 
plumbing, and in this case, there was also the advantage of early diagnosis 
when proper nursing precautions could be taken early. In Finch, there is no 
municipal water supply. This outbreak is an illustration of the benefits derived 
from a Health Unit covering a large area as it was in tracing the contacts of 
the cases in Finch Village that resulted in an early diagnosis and the taking 
of precautions in the Alexandria case. 

Undulant Fever 

There were two cases of undulant fever reported during the year, one in 
Cornwall Township, the other in Charlottenburg Township. These were both 
from dairy farms supplying milk to creameries which pasteurized it before 
churning. In the case in Charlottenburg Township, testing of the dairy herd 
resulted in the finding of one cow suffering from Bang's Disease. The animal 
was destroyed. 

Maternal Hygiene 

The Unit nurses had under observation during the year 96 maternity 
cases, these mothers will be visited regularly until their children are of school 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



41 



age. This represents about 5 per cent, of the maternity cases of the area. It is 
most difficult to get in touch with prenatal cases as most of them do not even 
consult their physician until labour begins. However, when copies of all birth 
certificates are made axailable it will be possible to establish a contact with 
mothers of child-bearing age. 

Infant axd Child Hygiene 

Next to tuberculosis, the problem of infant mortality in the four counties 
is of chief importance from a public health standpoint. Table \T gives the 
figures for the four years 1931 to 1934, inclusive. 

The month of September is the month in which the greatest number of 
infant deaths occur in the Unit area which points to the probability of the chief 
cause of these infant deaths being of a gastro-intestinal origin. This method of 
estimation is necessary owing to the present lack of copies of actual death 
certificates from the municipalities. This predominance of gastro-intestinal 
disorders indicates widespread faulty methods of infant feeding. Despite the 
poverty of certain sections breast feeding is not as prevalent as might be 
expected. 

TABLE VI. 

MATERNAL AND INFANT MORTALITY 
EASTERN ONTARIO HEALTH UNIT— 1931-1934 





1931 


19 


32 


1933 


1934 




No. 


Rate 


No. 


Rate 


No. 


Rate 


No. 


Rate 


Stormont County: 

Children under 1 year 

Children 1-4 years 

Maternal deaths 

Glengarry County: 

Children under 1 year 

Children 1-4 years 

Maternal deaths 

Prescott County: 

Children under 1 year. 

Children 1-4 years 

Maternal deaths 

Russell County: 

Children under 1 year. 

Children 1-4 years 

Maternal deaths 


94 
24 
11 

39 

12 

3 

57 

13 

4 

57 

10 

5 


104 

26 

12.1 

109 
33 

8.4 

81 

19 

5.6 

110 

19 

9.6 


69 

13 

8 

34 
5 
1 

64 
9 
3 

57 

14 

3 


80 

15 

9.4 

94 
14 
2.8 

97 

14 

4.6 

110 
27 
5.7 


54 

22 
4 

27 
6 

4 

72 

12 

4 

53 

17 

2 


62 
26 
4.6 

85 

19 

12.3 

110 

18 

6.1 

119 
38 
4.5 


92 
24 
81 
49 


106 

71 

126 
109 



Rates are per 1,000 live births during year. 



With a view to meeting the existing situation, the organization of Child 
Health Conferences was commenced last summer and monthly conferences 
have been held at four centres in the area with an average attendance of 14. 
We expect to open up an additional 5 or 6 such conferences in the early spring. 

Table VII gives a record of the number of schools (number of class rooms 
in brackets) visited by the Unit nurses up to the present time. All the pupils 
in these schools were inspected, defects noted and the homes of the children 
with defects visited and their parents advised of the necessity for having the 
defects corrected. 



42 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



TABLE VII. 
SCHOOL INSPECTIONS— EASTERN ONTARIO HEALTH UNIT 



Number of Schools 1st Examination 



2nd Examination 



Glengarry County: 

Kenyon Township 

Lochiel Township 

Alexandria Town 

Maxville Village 

Charlottenburg Township.. 
Lancaster Township 

Stormont County: 

Cornwall Township 

Osnabruck Township 

Finch Township 

Roxborough Township 

Russell County: 

Cumberland Township 

Clarence Township 

Rockland Town 

Cambridge Township 

Russell Township 

Casselman Village 

Prescott County: 

Alfred Township 

Plantagenet N. Township... 
Plantagenet S. Township... 

Caledonia Township 

Longuauil Township 

Hawkesbury E. Township. 
Hawkesbury W. Township 

Hawkesbury Town 

Vankleek Hill Village 



26 

23 

3 

1 


(27) 
(25) 
(14) 
( 4) 


22 
21 


(27) 
(28) 


24 
22 


(36) 
(24) 


17 
23 


(22) 
(25) 


21 
26 


(30) 
(38) 
(18) 


18 
13 


(22) 
(22) 
( 8) 


15 
21 
15 


(23) 
(27) 
(20) 


15 

10 

28 

9 


(15) 
(16) 
(34) 
( 9) 
(41) 
(10) 



21 


(22) 


22 


(24) 


3 


(14) 


1 


( 4) 


22 


(27) 


21 


(28) 


24 


(36) 


22 


(24) 


17 


(22) 


23 


(25) 


13 


(20) 


17 


(22) 




(18) 


9 


( 9) 


12 


(21) 




( 8) 


9 


(17) 


20 


(26) 


9 


(12) 


9 


( 9) 


10 


(16) 


19 


(24) 


6 


( 6) 




(41) 




(10) 



3 
16 



11 
9 

5 
1 



( 1) 
( 2) 



( 3) 
(16) 



(23) 
(11) 

( 5) 
( 1) 



1 ( 1) 

::: (i)" 



1 ( 1) 



.... (41) 



Number of classrooms given in brackets. 

In addition to the Child Conferences noted above, a Crippled Children's 
Clinic was held in Alexandria (Glengarry County) during the month of Sept- 
ember in which the Catholic Women's League of Alexandria and the Ontario 
Society for Crippled Children participated, and at which an Orthopedic Special- 
ist examined 26 cases. The crippled children of Hawkesbury and Cornwall 
are taken care of by local Service Clubs. A special survey was made by the 
Unit of all crippled children in Russell County and 12 children were sent from 
there to the Orthopedic Clinic at the Civic Hospital in Ottawa. 

Nursing Service 

The I'nit is dixided into eight nursing districts, with one nurse in each 
district, the population of the districts varying from (j,000 to 17,000. There 
are three nurses Avho speak French and English. 

The nurses entered the I'nit area in the latter part of 1933 and the early 
part of 1934. and until the actual organization of the Unit in January, 1935, 
they did a "survey" type of home visiting, assisted with special activities, 
such as a dental survey and correction clinic, immunization and tuberculosis 
clinics, schools, inspections and "follow-up" and group teaching. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 43 

Early in 1935, an effort was made to inauiiurate a more regular home 
visiting service, and to maintain a more uniform distribution of time spent on 
the different nursing services. With this in mind the following schedule for 
visiting has been attempted: 

Maternity cases, at least once a month; infants, once a month; pre-school, 
once in three months; school, once in six months, or yearly. 

Tuberculosis — active cases, once a week; quiescent cases, bi-monthly; 
arrested and apparently arrested, once in six months or yearly. 

Of necessity, the above schedule must be flexible and the interval between 
visits will be influenced by the problem and the intelligence of the patient. 
Table VHI shows the distribution of the nurses' time for the six months, June 
to November, 1935. 

A regular home visiting program presents very real difificulties in this 
area, owin^ to the fact that for from four to five months of the year many 
of the roads are impassable for a car. Also because of the large population in 
each nursing district, and the many problems presented (for which there are 
no present facilities for correction), it has been necessary to employ a certain 
element of selection in the cases taken for home supervision, having in mind 
the extent of the problem, facilities for correction or improvement, accessibility 
and responsiveness of the family, and so forth. In many of the families, health 
problems are so aggravated by social and economic problems that the nurses' 
efforts are fruitless, and little more can be done at the present time than record 
the case in the nurse's office. 

TABLE VIII. 

DISTRIBUTION OF NURSES' TIMjE ON OFFICIAL DUTIES 
JUNE-NOVEMBER, 1935 

Per cent. 
Distribution 

Home Visits, Bedside 2.1 

Home Visits, all other 18.5 

Clinics, diagnostic, immunization and child health 13.7 

Classes and meetings 1.2 

School Inspections 8.1 

Office work, records 13.9 

Office work, miscellaneous 11.8 

Visits to physicians, municipal officials, etc., on behalf of patients and in the 

promotion of work 7.7 

Travel 23.0 

Total 100.0 

Overtime 8% 

The nurses attempt to make a yearly inspection of all school children, 
but again the number of schools allotted to each nurse is so large that this has 
not been possible in some of the districts, and unless more nursing personnel 
is attached to the Unit, a less detailed physical inspection and more time 
given tp an educational p/ogramme will be necessary. 

During the winter of 1934-35, classes in Home Hygiene and Care of the 
Sick were conducted in 20 communities with an average attendance of 29. 
It is planned to continue this group teaching during 1935-36. 

In July, an Advisory Health Committee Avas organized in the Town of 
Alexandria, to sponsor and interpret the work of the nurse to the com.munity, 
to assist at clinics and transport patients, to establish a loan closet (for which 



44 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

about $45.00 has been raised) and so forth. This Committee has been most 
active since its inception. It is planned to organize at least one such committee 
in each nurse's district during the coming year. 

Because of the limited staff, a bedside nursing service is not attempted 
except to demonstrate proper procedure to a member of the household, who 
then assumes the nursing care of the case. However, from time to time the 
staff is called upon to give care in certain cases of communicable disease and a 
few other cases in which it was difficult to refuse aid to the physician requesting 
it. This bedside care affords a splendid opportunity for the instruction of the 
women in the care of the sick in the various homes in which illness occurs, and 
particularly, in precautions to be taken in the nursing of cases of communicable 
disease to prevent its spread to other members of the household. These ser- 
vices were greatly appreciated by the municipalities concerned and, in the 
opinion of the Medical Director, should be extended where possible. 

Sanitary Engineering Service 

Summary of Activities, May 15th-Dec. 15th, 1935 

Routine work carried on may be divided into three classes: recreational 
sanitation, municipal water supplies and milk supervision. 

Under the first heading, inspections were made of 93 highway service 
stations, 75 refreshment booths and 34 motor tourist camps. Approval ban- 
ners and certificates were issued to 12 booths and 4 camps. 

The following municipalities have public waterworks systems: Cornwall 
(town and township), Hawkesbury, Rockland, Alexandria, Alfred, Plantagenet, 
Bourget, Hammond and Cheney. The first four of these protect their supplies 
by means of chlorination. Nine routine chlorination inspections were made 
and seven inspections in connection with the other supplies. .«fc:^ 

A survey of the milk situation in the Unit area disclosed the fact that, 
except in the towns of Cornwall and Hawkesbury, little or no supervision has 
been exercised over the milk supplies of the various towns and villages. Arrang;^e- 
ments have been made with the several Medical Officers of Health affected 
for the collection of samples for examination at the Provincial Branch Labora- 
tory in Ottawa. A total of 141 milk samples secured from 82 distributors in 
20 towns and villages has been examined. A start has thus been made in 
securing adequate supervision for and improvement in the milk supplies of the 
area. A very considerable extension of this work is proposed for 193G. 

A number of special inspections and investigations were made in con- 
nection with complaints and requests for advice received. Twelve complaints 
were investigated, divided as follows: drainage and sewage disposal, 8; school 
sanitation, 3 and miscellaneous 1. In 6 instances corrections were secured; 
in one case the nuisance was alleviated and in another remedial works are under 
way. In three instances no action, as yet, has been secured, and in one case 
action taken has not been ascertained. 

Nine requests for information and advice concerning the following sub- 
jects were received: drainage and sewage disposal 7,; school sanitation, 2. 
In seven instances the advice offered was followed. Three special inspections 
and two reports concerning the Rockland water supply and one inspection of 
the septic toilets at the Navan Continuation School were also made. 

T3 
These special inspections were distributed throughout the Unit area in 

the following manner: Rockland, 6; Lochiel Township, 4; North Plantagenet 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 45 

Township, 3; Alexandria, 2; Charlottenburg Township, 2; Vankleek Hill, 
Hawkesbury, Cornwall, Casselman, Clarence Township, Kenyon Township, 
Cumberland Township, one each. 

Health Education 

This is one of the most important functions of a Public Health Unit in a 
rural community and the most difficult in which to achieve success. Until we 
can change the living habits of the whole area served by the Unit we cannot 
expect to accomplish a permanent reduction in infant mortality or the very 
high death rate from tuberculosis. Absence of breast feeding of infants and 
faulty diets of older children and adults are the underlying causes of much sick- 
ness and death. The people are very willing to have Toxoid administered, 
tonsils and adenoids removed, and defective teeth corrected at the expense of 
the state, but the changing of their living habits is a slow process and best 
accomplished by an attempt to establish the relationship between cause and 
effect throup;h the home. The medical profession in the area has not considered 
this to be their responsibility and talks to general audiences (where subjects 
other than health are also discussed) are ineffective. Therefore, we have only 
given such talks when asked to and have not "pushed" this phase of the work. 
The nurses in the field have given talks on health subjects to various groups of 
women and the Super\isor of Nursing, Sanitary Eng^ineer and Medical Director 
have addressed Women's Institutes, Farmers' Clubs, Service Clubs, Municipal 
and County Councils, School Boards, Teachers' Conventions, etc. During the 
coming year it is planned to emphasize the importance of education within the 
home. 

The newspapers of the Unit area have been generous in their support, 
always ready to run special articles and notices of clinics and other activities 
of the Unit and during the coming year, this means of contact with the people 
of the area will be extended. 



46 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



DIVISION OF SANITARY ENGINEERING 
A. E. Berry. M.A.Sc, C.E., Ph.D.. Director 



The report of the Division of Sanitary Engineering for the vear 1935 is 
presented herewith. 

The routine work of this Division includes the examination of appHcations 
for approval of waterworks and sewerage projects, and the issuing of certificates 
for those acceptable to the Department. The routine examination of the 
operation of these plants, investig;^tion of complaints concerning sanitary mat- 
ters, stream investigations, supervision of recreational facilities, examination 
ofmilk supplies at the request of the municipalities, and all matters associated 
with sanitation as related to public health are included. 

Waterworks Undertakings 

In the field of waterworks the year 1935 did not bring into being many 
projects of major size. There has been evidence again of a curtailment in 
expenditure in this direction. The certificates issued bv the Department 
amounted to 8790,800.75. This is very materially less than the expenditures 
undertaken some few years ago. Some of the more important activities in 
this field may be summarized as follows: 

A new waterworks system has been installed in the township of East 
Whitby. This is a small installation with water being supplied from the city 
of Oshawa. Many of the villages and smaller urban centres which would 
normally undertake works of this kind did not show much inclination in this 
direction. 

There has been, however, a number of changes in the supply works for the 
different centres. At Aurora the supply has been increased by the installation 
of some srnall wells delivering water to a reservoir from which it is pumped to 
the municipality. Blenheim has also added another well to its existing under- 
ground supply. At Oakville an extension has been made to the intake, through 
which It is expected to obtain cooler and better water. The villagje of Port 
Stanley has also undertaken a much needed improvement, and has completed 
a new intake to replace the filtration galleries used formerly. The Paris water 
supply has been successfully augmented by a new well and a spring supply at 
a point some distance outside the town limits. Tillsonburg has also increased 
Its supply of water by the construction of a well beyond the municipal limits. 
Woodstock has made further developments to the spring area in an effort to 
increase the yield. 

In the water treatment field the major activity has centred about the new 
niter plant for the city of Toronto. Work has been progressing during the year 
and the new plant should be operating in the not too distant future. At Burling- 
ton the new water treatment plant is practically finished. This is an entirely new 
supply works with water being taken from Lake Ontario at a point some dis- 
tance^ east of Burlington. Gravity mechanical filters with chlorination will 
constitute the treatment. The plant will be ready for service early in the 
new year. At Port Stanley a new filtration plant including preliminary treat- 
ment of the water has been installed. At Picton coagulation has been added 
to give preliminary treatment prior to mechanical filtration. A new water 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 47 



supply system has been almost completed at the Burwash Industrial Farm. 
The water will be taken from the Wahnapitae River and will pass through 
a coagulation basin, and pressure mechanical filters. This is a soft and col- 
ored water which will require correction for acidity after passing the filters. 
The city of London has also constructed a reservoir of substantial propor- 
tions to' assist in meeting the peak demand. Consideration has been given 
during the year to clianges in the water treatment plant at Lindsay. The 
under-ground supply having failed to live up to the original requirement 
has necessitated a return to the river with changes to be included in the 
treatment. The softening of municipal water supplies is being followed with a 
good deal of interest in municipalities where the water contains much hardness. 
The town of Simcoe has been investigating this niatter and intends to proceed 
with the construction of a water-softening plant in the near future. 

Waterworks Operation 

While the construction programme in the waterworks field has not been 
great there has been continued interest in the operation of the plants to secure 
the besi- possible results. The demand for a palatable water as well as a safe 
one continues to increase, and no longer can a municipality be satisfied with 
a supply which, while probably safe" has an objectionable taste or odour. 
Developments in this field have been very marked, and there is now hope for 
the correction of practically all of the tastes which are likely to occur in these 
supplies. Water chlorination conlinues to be the most widely used method of 
treatment. Over 80 per cent, of the water consumed in the province from 
municipal systems is now chlorinated. The number of chlorination plants has 
now reached a total of 179. Inspections of these plants have been made 
regularly by engineers of the Department in an effort to ensure that tlie oper- 
ators are familiar with the operations, and that the plants are kept in proper 
condition. Some fail to recognize the danger of improper operation or stop- 
page of the chlorine supply. The Department supplies testing fluid and 
standards for making the tests to all plants. During the year there has not 
been any epidemic or illness which can be traced to any of the more than 
280 municipal water supplies in the province. This condition has held for 
a number of years. The typhoid fever death rate in the province has continued 
to decrease as shown by figures of 11.2 for 1915 and 1.1 for 1935. 

Sewerage Activities. 

There have been no major activities in the construction of sewerage 
systems during the year. Here again expenditures have been curbed, and while 
extensions of some considerable proportion have been made in certain munici- 
palities the amount of work and the expenditure involved has fallen far short 
of that in previous years. In sewage disposal no new plants have been under- 
taken, but extensions have been made at certain places. At London an addi- 
tion has been made to the west end works, including additional actuation facil- 
ities, settling tanks and sludge removal. Sludge dewatering is to be tested 
on a vacuum filtration plant. A small vacuum filter has been installed at the 
Long Branch plant to dewater the sludge after which it is removed by truck 
for use on land. In the city of Toronto further steps have been taken to solve 
the sewage disposal problem. The consultants appointed by the city have 
reported on certain additional sites for disposal works. No specific action 
has been taken on initiating the major programme of disposal for the city. 

Certain municipalities have shown an interest in having sewerage systems 
constructed. The town of Hespeler is securing an engineering report on a 
system to serve the entire municipality, with a disposal plant to be built. 
At Picton interest has also been aroused sufficiently to secure an engineer's 



48 RFPORT OF THE No. 14 

report on a complete project. In the township of Etobicoke interest continues 
to be directed towards sewering certain parts of that area. 

A decidedly increasing interest has been manifest in the operation of sewage 

disposal works. There has been a tendency in the past to not give these plants 
the same attention that has been directed to waterworks plants. This has 
resulted in inadequate treatment and contamination of the water supply 
into which the effluent was discharged. Inspections have been made by engin- 
eers of the Department from time to time with the aim of interesting the opera- 
tors and having the municipalities operate their plants efficiently, and to such a 
degree as to preclude undue contamination in the streams. The need for 
periodic supervision of these plants is quite apparent, and it does seem futile 
for municipalities to invest money in plants and then neg"lect to operate them 
efficiently. 

There are now in operation in the Province 75 disposal plants, of which 
29 are of the activated sludge type. While the larger of these plants continue 
to give very satisfactory results, difficulties occur from time to time, and the 
operators require such assistance as is available to meet these emergencies, 
the treatment of these and it has been possible to work out processes of value 
for this work. 

Disposal of Trade Wastes 

The disposal of trade wastes has given some concern to the Department 
during the year. In certain places where they are discharging either into a 
municipal sewer or into open bodies of water they have caused objectionable 
conditions to arise. Some special investigations have been made concerning 
the treatment of these and it has been possible to work out processes of value 
for this work. 

Stream Investigations 

Each year the Division attempts to examine those streams which are 
carrying a comparatively heavy load of pollution. This work has had to be 
reduced during the year owing to a limited staff being available. One stream 
was investigated however, in detail. This was the part of the old Welland 
Canal in the vicinity of Thorold and St. Catharines. An extensi\e report has 
been prepared dealing with the situation as it exists. This section 
of the canal carries not only a large volume of untreated sewage but likewise 
a very heavy flow of trade wastes, particularly from the paper manufacturing 
plants. The current in the canal has been sufficiently high to prevent undue 
decomposition and deposit of this material in the canal proper. It passes, 
however, to the Martindale Basin at Port Dalhousie. Here the flow is greatly 
reduced with the result that this organic material settles out and gives off 
objectionable odours, particularly in the warm weather. The Division made 
extensive tests all along the canal and at the Martindale Basin. The xillage* 
of Port Dalhousie has complained that the situation in the Martindale 
Basin was objectionable to the residents of that centre. In addition 
to the conditions created in the basin, the Department of Railways and 
Canals of the Dominion has intimated that they intend to gradually reduce 
the flow of water in the section oi the old canal between Thorold and St. Cathar- 
ines, and this will be reduced from the present figure of approximately 700 
cubic feet per second to no flow in 1942. This creates a verv serious problem 
for the municipalities, and industries in that section, and following the report 
of the Department which was submitted to the warious industries, and munici- 
palities concerned, meetings have been held and a committee appointed to 
deal with the question of united action, and to be prepared for the gradual 
reduction in flow of water. It is the intention of the committee to seek co-oper- 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 49 

ation with the Dominion Department of Railways and Canals. The situation 
in that vicinity is an acute one, and action will be called for in the very near 
future. 

Complaints Associated with Sanitary Problems 

During the year the Division has received many requests for assistance 
bv the local municipalities and from private individuals concerning conditions 
which were regarded as unsanitary. The number of requests for assistance from 
the health officers and municipal officials has steadily increased. This figure was 
approximately 2(i() in 1935. Some of the complaints are not difficult to correct 
while others involve a good deal of study and investigation. There appears to 
be a growing tendency to request assistance of the Department in matters of 
this kind. 

Recreational Sanitation 

The examination of recreational facilities along the main highways and 
in the summer resort areas was continued in 1935. The procedure has been to 
inspect motor tourist camps, highw-ay refreshment booths and similar facilities, 
and where these met the standards set by the Department, a certificate of 
approval and a conspicuous banner has been awarded. This is an aid for the 
travelling public to select those places which have been shown to be satis- 
factory to the Department. This now has been continued for a number of 
years, but no licensing scheme has been in operation. The result has been that 
a certain percentage of the camps and booths will meet the standards set by 
the Department, while others continue to operate, and complaints concerning 
these facilities are not infrequent. The conditions in the tourist camps have 
gradually improved in recent years, and many are now offering very excel- 
lent facilities to the tourist. In 1935, 774 tourist camps were inspected, 
but only 217 of these were approved, a comparativeh' small percentage of the 
total. The percentage of approvals dropped from 30.8 to 28 per cent, in 1935. 
At the same time the number of refreshment booths inspected totaled 1,878, 
but only 296 of these met the standards set by the Department. This is 15.7 
per cent., a drop from the previous year (20.7). In neither case has 
there been any license system in operation, and no uniform efforts have been 
applied by the local municipalities to take care of the situation created by these 
facilities. 

In 1935 an effort was also made to examine the fatnlities offered at the 
highway service stations. This work was done at the request of the Provincial 
Department of Highways. Complaints have come to the Department on 
different occasions against the condition of the sanitary facilities offered at 
stations along the highways. The number of such stations is exceed- 
ingly high, and particularly in the large urban centres. No effort was made to 
cover these stations in the larger cilies, but a total of 2,245 stations was in- 
spected. No approvals were issued for these, but the work has revealed 
data on the situation as it exists throughout the Province. There is a ten- 
dency, increasing as time goes on, for the travelling public to expect sanitary 
accommodation at the service stations. 

In connection with recreational facilities in the summer resort areas, the 
Division has endeavoured to maintain some supervision over these. Here 
again no licensing has been followed and the Department's activities have been 
largely of an advisory nature. There are in the Province a very great number 
of fresh air camps and summer camps of various kinds. That some additional 
supervision of a compulsory nature is necessary for these places is quite obvious 
from the results which have been obtained. The control of sanitary features 



50 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

in all places offering accommodation to the travelling public and vacationists 
would seem very essential. 

Milk Control 

Interest in the control of milk distributing plants as well as the production 
of the supply continues to increase. The Department has had no authority 
for the control of these plants, but health officers, municipalities and dairy 
operators have from time to time requested the assistance of the Department. 
This assistance has been given wherever time and facilities could be supplied. 
The number of inspections made during the past year totaled 18. Dur- 
ing the later part of the year an effort was made to compile standards 
which would apply to milk distributing plants whether they be raw or pasteuriz- 
ing units. It is expected that these standards will be completed shortly, 
and will tend to make uniform throughout the province the handling of milk 
during the processing. The situation, as far as compulsory pasteurization of 
milk is concerned, has not changed materially from the previous year. The 
municipalities now with either compulsory or total pasteurization by voluntary 
means totals 44. 

Algal Growths 

During the summer of 1935 very little difficulty was experienced with 
vegetable growths of an algal nature. The years prior to this have been marked 
with many problems on the shores of certain lakes and waters. This 
material has collected, and after accumulating in stagnant areas, has de- 
composed, and given off disagreeable odours. In 1935, while some difficulty 
was experienced, it was very materially lessened over other years. It would 
appear that this condition occurs in cycles, and last year it apparently gave 
very little trouble, not only in this Province, but elsewhere. Whether the 
water levels or the atmospheric conditions have been responsible for this is 
difficult to determine. 

Typhoid Fever Statistics 

As an index of sanitary conditions the typhoid fever statistics of the 
Province show a steady decline for a number of years. The figure now stands 
the lowest it has ever been in the history of the Province, at 1.1 deaths per 
100,000 population for 1935. The cases which are now occuring are mostly 
isolated, and result probably from rural conditions rather than urban. The 
protection and supervision over the water supplies and the increasing 
pasteurization of milk has had a very marked effect on the typhoid fever 
death rate. 

Attached is a list of the waterworks and sewerage certificates issued during 
the year as well as a summary of these, and the expenditures involved. 

SUMMARY Estimated 

Re Waterworks: Cost 

Extensions to existing systems $ 382,719 40 

Purification of water supplies. 408,081 35 

New systems 



Total $ 790,800 75 

Re Sewerage: 

Extensions to existing systems $1,093,591 57 

Treatment works 10,700 00 

New sewerage systems 

Total $1,104,291 57 

The total number of applications favorably reported upon re Waterworks and Sewerage 
or the year was 149 and involves an estimated expenditure of $1,895,092.32. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



51 



CERTIFICATES ISSUED RE WATERMAIN EXTENSIONS, PURIFICATION, 
ETC., FOR THE YEAR 1935 



Municipality 

Alexandria 

Aurora 

Blenheim 

Cornwall 

Dunnville 

Etobicoke township ... 

Forest Hill 

Georgetown 

Hamilton 

I^gersoll 

Kitchener 

London 

Milton 

Oakville 

Ottawa 

Paris 

Port Credit 

Port Stanley 

Picton 

Rockliffe 

Saltfleet 

Stamford township 

Stayner. 

Swansea 

Teck township 

Tillsonburg 

Tisdale township 

Toronto township 

Toronto 

Trafalgar 

Waterloo 

Westminster township. 

East Whitby 

Woodstock. 

York township 



Number of 

Certificates 

Issued 



Watermain 
Extensions 



Supply and 
Purification 



New 



56 



$ 15,000 00 



$ 7,600 00 



6,750 00 

43,559 50 

3,700 00 

8,890 00 

12,306 00 

1,500 00 

410 00 

2,000 00 

4,910 00 



90,000 00 



2,000 00 



1,851 98 

1,623 32 

4,140 91 

790 30 

13,265 00 

20,240 26 



87,795 48 

6,000 00 

26,928 68 

3,616 00 

280 00 

6,321 97 

5,500 00 



12,747 00 



$ 382,719 40 



18,000 00 



100,000 00 

8,000 00 

10,000 00 
160,000 00 

25,000 00 



24,450 00 
3,704 80 



48,000 00 



3,326 55 



$ 408,081 35 



52 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



CERTIFICATES ISSUED RE SEWERAGE FOR THE YEAR 1935 



Municipality 



Amherstburg. 



Brampton. 
Brantford. 



Cornwall township... 
Etobicoke township 



Forest Hill 

Fort William. 



Guelph 

Hamilton.. 
Kitchener. 



Long Branch. 
London 



Merritton. . 
Morrisburg. 



Nelson township. 
Ottawa 



Peterboro... 
Port Dover. 



Rockcliffe Park. 

St. Catharines... 

Sarnia 

Swansea 



Teck township 

Tecumseh 

Timmins 

Township Tisdale. 
Toronto 



Waterloo 

Wheatley... 

Whitby..' 

Woodstock. 



York. 



Totals. 



Number of 

Certificates 

Issued 



1 

28 



93 



Sewer 
Extensions 



3,165 75 

979 10 
64,349 50 

4,630 00 

2,820 00 

14,150 00 
4,714 74 

6,200 00 

25,265 00 

50,612 78 

8,000 00 
367,244 42 

175 00 
2,356 98 

1,300 00 

276,527 96 

222 65 
3,885 99 

1,248 0,2 



594 


50 


2,289 


00 


4,430 


00 


109,737 


39 


2,283 


00 


29,884 


25 


18,300 


48 


54,925 


00 


1,640 


00 


605 


00 


191 


81 


2,664 


00 



28,199 25 



$1,093,591 57 



Disposal 



New 



10,700 00 



10,700 00 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 53 



DIVISION OF DENTAL SERVICES 
Walter G. Thompson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Director 



A programme designed to create public and official interest in the dental 
needs of both children and adults has been carried on. 

In Ontario there are 105 centres where, under some auspices, provision 
is made for some manner of school dental inspection. Such a programme in- 
cludes the periodic examination of the teeth, instruction in mouth hygiene, 
and, when circumstances warrant it, corrective treatment for those unable to 
obtain such service for themselves. The department provides gratituously, 
parents' notification of defect cards to be filled out in connection with school 
dental examination, and afterwards sent to parents to induce them to have the 
necessary treatment provided. 

In co-operation with the Department of Education, a course of instruction 
in mouth health is given to students in the normal schools, and suitable litera- 
ture distributed. 

The dental car provides treatment for people in unorganized territory 
along the railway lines, and has been much appreciated by those in the sparsely 
settled communities who are too far from a dentist to have received any dental 
care. A very large percentage of the twenty-five hundred patients treated 
this year were school children, and they come great distances, some as far as 
9 or 10 miles, in order to take advantage of the splendid service given on the 
dental car. This service supplies a need which could not be met m anyother 
way, and contributes in a large measure, to the health and happiness of the 
people in the remote parts of the Province. 

The plan of emergent dental treatment provides extraction for the relief 
of pain and the repair of dentures for all people on relief. The fact that ap- 
proximately 32,000 patients were treated during the year would indicate that 
the service is ^eatly needed and is appreciated by those for whom the service 
is intended. 

An additional responsibility of the Division is the supervision of the 
dental service in the mental hospitals. Each of these institutions has a dental 
clinic, and during the past year over 10,000 patients have been given treat- 
ment. There is a properly qualified dentist on the staff, and the clinics are 
well-equipped to give complete treatment, including the restoring of lost teeth 
where such replacements are necessary. 

The Division is seriously concerned with encouraging a keener apprecia- 
tion of the need, in general hospitals, of satisfactory out-patient services. 



54 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



DIVISION OF LABORATORIES 
A. L. MacNabb, B.V.Sc, Director 



During the year 1935 the Division of Laboratories examined and reported 
on 415,055 specimens, which is an increase of 33,778 over the previous year. 

The Central Laboratory sustained a great loss in the passing of a promising 
young worker, Mr. C. R. Smith, B.S.A., Assistant Bacteriologist and Miss 
M. J. Benning, who served on our laboratory stafif for 32 years. Miss Benning 
gave freely of her service, even when her health was greatly impaired. 

On February 1st, Dr. W. M. Wilson, Bacteriologist and Pathologist at 
the Central Laboratory, was appointed Director of the North Bay Branch 
Laboratory. Dr. W. A. R. Michell of North Bay, was transferred to the 
Ottawa Branch Laboratory where he occupies the position of Bacteriologist. 

A change relative to the regular overtime duty was made at the Central 
Laboratory. Heretofore, the overtime duty from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. on week 
days and from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Sundays and holidays was carried on by 
9 members of our reglilar staff. These members received remuneration for 
this overtime duty at the rate of fifty cents per hour, minus salary assessment. 
On July 1st, Mr. F. J. Murphy Mas appointed to the staff as regular overtime 
worker. From that date the overtime dutv has been carried on by Mr. Murphy, 
from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. week days and from 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sundays and 
holidays. The overtime duty from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. is taken in turn by mem- 
bers of the staff. No remuneration is gj^ranted for this service. 

During the past year, the Central Laboratory, in addition to the rei^ular 
routine, has carried out investigational work in connection with the following: 

(a) Pneumococcus Typing (Neufeld Method). 

(b) Investigational work in connection with the examination of stool 
spec' mens. 

(c) Preparation of Pertussis Vaccine. 

Two new appointments, namely, Mr. J. E. Moher and Miss J. Millsap, 
M.A., were made in order that freshly isolated pertussis vaccine could be pre- 
pared at the Central Laboratory for distribution. Mr. Moher was appointed 
to the office staff in order that Mr. L. Brydson be transferred to the vaccine 
section. Mr. Brydson has taken charge of the preparation of this product 
under the supervision of Mr. A. D. McClure, B.A. 

Miss Rhoda Smith, B.H.Sc, was appointed to our staff on June 7th and 
was assigned to work in connection with the primary isolation of tuberculosis. 
Miss B. Baycroft, who was formerly carrying on this work, has been placed in 
charge of the serology of enteric diseases. Miss V. Crossley, B.A., is now in 
charge of stool and urine examinations and stool cultures. This change has 
been necessitated by the increase in the number of specimens received, also 
that the Central Laboratory may offer the most modern and accurate diagnostic 
service. 

A report on our T.B. cultural work was presented at the American Public 
Health Association Meeting held in Milwaukee, October 4th to 7th. This 
paper will be published in the next issue of the Journal of the American Public 
Health Association. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



55 



Several improvements have been made in some of the Branch Laboratories, 
especially that of North Ba}'. New equipment has been added. Not only the 
increase in the volume of work, but also the variety of specimens received at 
this laboratory to date, has amply justified any additional expenditure. Mr. 
William Sullivan has been appointed as laboratory assistant in our North 
Bay branch. It is our hope that this laboratory will serve as a diagnostic 
centre for the whole northern portion of our Province. 

Pneumococcus typing sera has been placed in each of the branches. During 
the coming year every effort is being extended to improve the laboratory pro- 
cedures in connection with the diagnosis of enteric diseases. It is our hope 
that practising physicians will make free use of this very important and es- 
sential diagnostic service. 

Table I outlines the number and nature of examinations made in each 
of the laboratories. 

TABLE I 



Routine Procedures 






Number of Exam 


INATIONS 






Type of Specimen 


o 

-4-1 
C 

o 

u 
O 

H 


c 
o 

■V 

c 
o 


■)-> 
O 


S 
.2 

s 

■4-1 

c 


c 
o 

■*-> 
CO 

bO 

C 

5 


u 
O 


o 

u 
O 

u 

V 
V 


'u 

V 


■4-> 



H 


Bacteriology: 
Diphtheria: 
Direct Smear& 


1,695 

5,510 

152 

120 

263 

8,091 

706 

3,004 

1,971 

124 
124 
124 
124 
124 

2,195 
2,195 
2,195 
2,195 
2,195 
40 
21 


784 

1,918 

4 


384 
3,166 


296 
353 

1 


51 
696 


231 
237 

2 


216 

247 

1 


2 
102 


3,659 


Cultures 


12,229 




160 










120 


Further Reports 






154 

943 

18 

1 


69 

1,550 

6 

17 


160 

437 

24 

115 






646 


Tuberculosis: 

Microscopic Smears 

Guinea Pigs Inoculated 
Cultures 


4,532 
228 
191 
305 

1,143 
750 
759 

1,144 
766 

1,164 

1,000 

1,019 

2,528 

171 

68 

10 


2,214 

21 

2 


491 

15 

1 


182 
3 

1 


18,440 
1,021 
3,332 


Cow's Blood 


2,276 


Agglutinations: 
Dried Blood— 


92 
90 
92 

72 


8 


1 


30 
30 
30 
30 
30 

66 
66 
66 
66 
66 


25 
25 
25 
25 




1,423 


Para A 




1,019 


Para B 


8 
8 
b 

95 
95 
95 
125 
95 






1,038 








1,403 








928 


Whole Blood- 
Typhoid 


264 
245 
264 
268 

1 


258 
258 
258 
258 
3 
1 


52 
51 
51 
59 
50 


18 
18 
18 
39 
11 


4,112 


Para A 


3,928 


Para B 


3,966 


B. Abortus 


5,538 


B. Tularense 


2,592 


B. Dysentery Flexner... 
B. Dysentery Shiga 


109 












31 
















Feces Examinations 

Blood Cultures 


859 

2,258 


860 
1,196 

1 


173 
85 


67 
48 


99 
192 


24 
63 


24 
68 


13 
9 


2,119 
3,919 


(Undulant Fever) 





56 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



TABLE I — Continued. 



Routine Procedures 



Number of Examinations 



c 
Type of Specimen £ 


London 


c3 

o 


£ 

4J 
U 

C 


c 
o 
in 

C 

5 


n 

m 

u 
O 

iz; 


o 



u 

0) 

1) 


.2 

'u 

■W 


C3 

O 


Bacteriology — Cont'd 
Gonorrhea — 
Smear Examinations... 
Complement Fixation.. 
Rabies 


11,633 

105 

23 

293 

8,054 

4,070 

334 

9,191 

1,406 

105 

49,807 
391 

49,845 
236 
188 

2,405 
2,654 
2,625 
2,301 
2,669 

10,617 
4,787 


2,746 


4,526 


1,416 


1,109 


1,134 


1,233 


864 


24,651 
105 


7 

963 

3,546 

2,386 














30 


Spinal Fluids 


30 

174 

3,934 


36 

353 

1,984 


125 

465 

2,572 


15 

361 

1,119 


22 

138 

1,693 

11 

1,182 


8 

885 

1,658 


1,492 
13 976 


Miscellaneous 


Milk 


19,416 
345 


Further Tests 


Water 


3,348 


4,473 


3,005 1.241 


1,452 


4,368 


28,260 


Further Tests 






1,406 


Syphilis: 

Dark Field 






55 
3,929 


19 
4,259 


2 
2 


3 




184 


Blood Sera — 
S. Kahn 


13,597 

3,632 

14,403 


14,858 

4 

15,353 




86,452 


P. Kahn 






4,027 


K. Wassermann 


4,000 


4,352 








87,953 


D. Kline 








236 


Hinton 
















188 


Spinal Fluids — 
S. Kahn 
















2,405 


K. Wassermann 
















2,654 


Colloidal Gold 


963 
195 
963 

2,167 
1,372 


298 
220 
303 

452 


51 










3,937 


Colloidal Mastic 










2,716 


Globulin 


48 
93 


47 
364 


2 

161 
25 






4,032 


Chemistry: 
Blood Sugar . 


190 


249 
24 


14,293 


N. P. N 


6,208 


Calcium 












Cholesterol 




















Milk . . 


4,070 
387 
154 


2,175 

638 

21 


3,792 

216 

1 

1 


1,020 
76 


167 
42 


1,119 

1,165 

81 


1,407 
1,076 


895 
1,560 


14,645 


Further Tests . 


5,160 


Water 


257 








105 




106 


Coal Samples — 
Calorific Value 


256 

256 

336 

40 

1,870 

1,408 
348 
169 
533 

4,904 












256 


Ash 
















256 


M oist ure 
















336 


Volatile Matter 
















40 


Miscellaneous 


521 


400 


182 


18 






808 


3,799 


Liquors — 
Alcohol 






1,408 


Beer 
















348 


Spirits 
















169 


\\ ines 
















533 


Pathology 


1,030 






2,226 




407 


191 


8,758 












Total Exams, for Year 


214,755 


75,213 


56,468 


18,666, 20,723 


8,411 


8,893 


11,926 


415,055 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 57 

Table U gives the numUer of specimens examined in each of the labora- 
tories from 1931 to 1935, inclusive. It will also be noted that this table shows 
the increase in the volume of w^ork carried out in each laboiatory over the 
previous year. 

TABLE II. 

Increase 
Over 
1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1934 

Toronto 154,632 160,711 180,050 201,904 214,755 12,851 

London 51,089 58,408 65,657 67,487 75,213 7,726 

Ottawa 47,251 46,662 52,173 56,957 56,468 

Kingston 13,051 14,087 15,882 16,304 20,723 4,419 

Fort William 11,612 12,531 14,152 14,934 1^,666 3,732 

Peterborough 8,204 7,951 8,480 7,881 8,893 1,012 

North Bay 7,595 7,706 6,353 6,238 8,411 2,173 

Sault Ste. Marie 7,471 8,058 8,219 9,572 11,926 2,354 

Total 300,904 316,114 350,966 381,277 415,055 33,778 

Table HI shows the number of outfits, prepared and distributed from the 
Central Laboratory during the past year, as well as the 4 preceding years. 
It will be noled there was an increase of 5,014. 

TABLE III. 
Outfits Sent Out 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 



Bacterial Water 6,482 8,080 10,404 10,554 10,400 

Diphtheria 15,108 12,669 10,079 14,496 10,709 

Typhoid 4,078 3,557 3,561 4,892 3,092 

Tuberculosis 17,371 14,446 17,890 15,744 15,405 

Wassermann '. 58,638 66,681 73,941 71,525 81,879 

Gonorrhoea 15,770 17,972 22,230 24,530 19,205 

Blood Sugar 11,263 9,642 10,557 16,933 19,507 

Non- Protein Nitrogen 4,112 4,690 5,360 6,784 9,131 

Feces 2,672 1,946 2,882 3,504 3,029 

Combined Blood Outfits 2,161 2,492 3,717 2,322 2,150 

Widal 411 1,669 433 103 279 

Pathology ::.-..... 2,720 3,246 4,306 4,632 4,517 

Dark Fields 755 398 397 

Bang's Outfits 1,041 1,150 

Miscellaneous 168 1,790 



Total 140,786 147,090 166,115 177,626 182,640 

Table IV outlines the vaccines and chemical products prepared and dis- 
tributed by the Central Laboratory, wilh the exception of Polio Serum and 

Rabies Vaccine, which are prepared by the Connaught Laboratories and 
distributed by our Division. 

TABLE IV. 

Vaccines AND Chemical Products 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 

Typhoid Paratyphoid Vaccine, c.c 77,4.50 69,340 49,810 31,170 55,890 

Whooping-cough Vaccine, c.c 137,000 104,070 88,825 79,885 80,260 

Silver Nitrate for prevention of oph- 
thalmia, ampoules 68,211 57,871 56,.507 58,093 59,629 

Bismuth Oxychloride, grains 99,740 128,152 136,728 161,034 168,058 

Mercury Salicylate, grains 17,888 16,734 17,448 16,248 15,096 

Sodium Hydroxide in the treatment 

of V.D.S., ounces 3.616 3,117 2,423 2,162 1,762 

Distilled W'ater in the treatment of 

V.D.S., ounces 38,029 49,696 57,262 55,101 50,225 

Polio Serum 521 484 76 539 317 

Rabies Vaccine 51 32 94 40 25 

Sodium Citrate, ampoules 2,482 



58 



REPORT OF THE 



Nc. 14 



Diphtheria. — Twelve thousand two hundred and twenty-nine (12,229) 
swabs were examined. One hundred and sixty (160) virulence tests were carried 
out, 152 of which were made at the Central Laboratory. The technique used 
in carrying out the virulence test is that described in the recommended pro- 
cedure of the Canadian Public Health Association. During the past year, 
120 Kellogg tests were carried out at the Central Laboratory. These samples 
were submitted from individuals who gave a pseudo-Schick test reaction. 

Tuberculosis. — Eighteen thousand, four hundred and forty (18,440) 
microscopic smear preparations were prepared and stained for the presence of 
tubercle bacilli. One thousand and twenty-one (1,021) guinea pigs were inocu- 
lated and 3,332 cultural tests were made. In this connection, it is interesting 
to note that, of the cultural tests made. 3,004 were made at the Central Labora- 
tory, 191 at London, while the North Bay Laboratory carried out 115. 

Further studies on culture media were carried out at the Central Labora- 
tory, using several varieties of media. At present an extensive study is under 
way with various media. The following tables outline the results obtained at 
the Central Laboratory: 

TABLE V. 
TUBERCULOSIS CULTURES 
(OCT. 1, 1934-SEPT. 30, 1935) 

Number of Specimens positive at 4 and 8 weeks and the total percentage of positive 

cultures on various types of specimens. 





Number of 
Specimens 


Positive Culture 


Total 
Positive 


Negative 
Culture 


Percentage 

of 

Positive 

Cultures 


Type of Specimen 


At 
4 Weeks 


At 
8 Weeks 


Sputa 


1,157 
640 
135 
135 
276 
104 
60 
50 
117 


84 

51 

8 

12 

42 

15 

19 

5 

3 


45 
8 
3 


14 
4 
4 

2 


129 
59 
11 
12 
56 
19 
23 
5 
5 


1,028 

581 

124 

123 

220 

85 

37 

45 

112 


11 15 


Urine 


9 22 


Right Uret.ir 


8 15 


Left Ureter 


9.0 


Pleural Fluid 


20 29 


Bone and Joint Fluid.. 
Pus 


18.27 


Glands 


10. 


Miscellaneous 


4.27 






Total Cultures 


2,674 


239 


80 


319 


2,355 





Percentage Positives 8.94 (75%) 2.97 (25%) 

Guinea Pig Positive... 

Culture Negative 

Total Positive 

Total Percentages of Specimens Positive 



4 
323 



11.93 



12.45 



It will be noted from the above table that 75 per cent, of all positives wer*^ 
obtained after 4 weeks incubation and thav 2.97 per cent, were obtained aftei 



8 weeks incubation 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



59 



TABLE VI. 
633 Specimens on which cultural test was controlled by guinea-pig inoculation. 







Guinea Pigs 


Cultures 


Type of Specimen 


Total 
Number 


Negative 


Positive 


Negative 


Positive 


Urine 


124 

135 

135 

3 

92 

42 

40 

62 


97 

123 
123 
1 
76 
24 
34 
58 


27 

12 

12 

2 

16 

18 

6 

4 


94 

124 
123 
1 
75 
23 
35 
57 


30 


Right Ureter 


11 


Left Ureter 

Pleural Fluid 


12 

2 


Bone and Joint Fluid 


17 


Pus 


19 


Glands 


5 


Miscellaneous 


5 






Total 


633 


536 


97 


532 


101 







Table VH is an analysis of the results obtained in Taole VI. 



TABLE VH. 
Specimens on which either culture or pig was positive, but not both 



Type of Specimen 


Culture Positive 
Guinea Pig Negative 


Culture Negative 
Guinea Pig Positive 


Urine 


3 

1 


2 

1 

1 





Right Ureter 


1 


Left Ureter 

Pleural Fluid 


1 



Bone and Joint 


1 


Pus 





Glands 

Miscellaneous 


1 








Total 


8 


4 







It will oe noted from the above table that in eight instances a positive 
culture with a negative animal test was obtained, while in four instances a 
positive animal with negative culture was obtained. 

Pleural Fluids. — Table VIII shows our results in connection with the 
examination of 312 specimens of pleural fluid. 



60 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

TABLE VIII. 
PLEURAL FLUIDS (OCTOBER 1, 1934-SEPTEMBER 30, 1935) 

Examination of 312 specimens showed the following by cultural methods: 

Tubercle bacilli on direct smear 12 

Tubercle bacilli on culture 50 

Tubercle bacilli on direct smear with haem. staph, aureus 1 

Tubercle bacilli on culture with haem. staph, aureus 4 

Tubercle bacilli on direct smear with pneumococcus 1 

Tubercle bacilli on culture with pneumococcus 1 

Tubercle bacilli on culture with staph, and strep 1 

Haemolytic staphylococcus aureus 25 

Haemolytic streptococcus 4 

Non-haemolytic streptococcus 1 

Streptococcus viridans 1 

Pneumococcus 18 

Diphtheroid bacillus .• 2 

B.Coli 1 

B. Proteus 1 

Spore forming bacilli 18 

Haem. staph, aureus and a spore forming bacillus 1 

Haem. strep, and a spore forming bacillus 2 

Pneumococcus and a spore forming bacillus 1 

Haem. staph, aureus and haemolytic strep 3 

Streptococcus and B. Proteus 1 

No growth 163 

Total 312 

It will be noted from the above table that the isolation of one of the 
pyogenic organisms from a pleural fiuid does not exclude the possibility of 
tubercle bacilli also being present. 

Spinal Fluids. — (Bacteriological Examination) Table IX is an analysis 
of our results in connection with the examination of 293 spinal fluid specimens 
received at the Central Laboratorv. 



TABLE IX. 

SPINAL FLUIDS EXAMINED IN YEAR 1935 

BACTERIOLOGICAL FINDINGS 

Total No. examined 293 

Negative findings 132 

Pathological findings 161 



No. Per Cent. 

Streptococcus haemolyticus 6 3.7 

Influenza bacillus 6 3.7 

Meningococcus 16 10. 

Pneumococcus 11 6.9 

Tubercle bacillus 26 16.1 

Polymorphs predomination 

No diagnosis 31 19.2 

Lymphocytes predominating 

No diagnosis 47 29.2 

Cell count increased, no predominating 

type of cell, No diagnosis 18 11.2 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 61 

Of the 26 spinal fluids reported Tubercle bacilli present, the diagn osis was made as shown 
in the following table: 

Microscopic + Guinea Pig + Culture + 4 

+ " (not done) " - 1 

» + " + " (not done) 1 

» 4- » _ " -f 1 

» _ » + » 4- 8 

" — " + " (not done) 3 

» _ " 4 " _ 2 

» _ " _ " 4- 5 

- " (not done) " + 1 

Of the 16 spinal fluids reported Meningococcus present, the organism was found as 
follows: 

Microscopic only., 10 

Microscopic and culture 5 

Culture only 1 

Of the 11 spinal fluids reported Pneumococcus present, it was found the organism 
belonged to the following types: 

Pneumococcus Type 1 2 

Pneumococcus Type II 1 

Pneumococcus Type III 2 

Pneumococcus Group IV 6 

Milk and Water.— The number of milk and water samples examined 
during the past year has again shown an increase. 

Some investigational work in connection with the presence of B. coli in 
milk is being carried out, also a comparative study on the incubation of milk 
plates at 32 and 37 degrees Centigrade. On 1,420 comparative tests with 
milk plates it has been found that the 37 degree C. counts average 52.77 per 
cent, of the 32 degree counts. 

Investigational work, using several variety of media for the presumptive 
test is under way. This work is also to be carried out in two of the branch 
laboratories. 

Rabies . —Thirty dogs' heads were examined. Twenty-three (23) ot this 
number at the Central Laboratory and 7 at the Institute of Public Health, 
London. Rabies infection was nol detected in the Province during the past year. 

Miscellaneous. — Thirteen thousand nine hundred and seventy-six (13,976) 
miscellaneous specimens were examined. This number of examinations has 
steadily increased, 1935 showing an increase of 2,063 over the previous year. 
In connection with the miscellaneous work at the Central Laboratory, one new 
development was the Pneumococcus Typing (Neufeld Method). Table X 
outlines our results in connection with the examination of 225 specimens for 
the presence of pneumococci. 

TABLE X. 

PNEUMOCOCCUS TYPING (Neufeld Method) 

During 1935 there were 225 specimens on which Pneumococcus Typing was performed. 
These included: 

Sputa 175 

Pleural Fluids 37 

Spinal Fluids 5 

Miscellaneous 8 



62 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



Of these pneumococci were found present in 145 instances distributed as follows: 

TYPES OF PNEUMOCOCCI IN VARIOUS TYPES OF SPECIMENS 

Type One Type Two Type Three Group Four Total 

Sputa 12 5 6 74 97 

Pleural Fluids 23 1 13 37 

Spinal Fluids 2 3 5 

Miscellaneous 1113 6 

Total 36 6 10 93 145 

73 Specimens were received from Toronto and 152 specimens from outside points. 
The specimens were submitted by 149 doctors from 64 cities and towns. 

The Central Laboratory has Type Serum for the 32 types. A complete 
report in connection with this investigation will be available in our next Annual 
Report. 

Colon Typhoid. — In connection with our colon typhoid work, I regret to 
report that 1,423 dried blood examinations were made, 124 at the Central 
Laboratory and 1,143 at the London Laboratory. We are seriously consider- 
ing the advisability of discontinuing the distribution of this outfit, as the 
results obtained from its use are not reliable. Four thousand one hundred 
and twelve (4,112) whole blood examinations were made, 2,195 of which were 
made at the Central Laboratory. The routine followed during the past year 
was similar to that of the previous year, that is, briefly, all whole bloods re- 
ceived are tested with Salmonella typhi. Salmonella paratyphi A, Salmonella 
paratyphi B, Brucella abortus and Pasteurella tularensis antigens. At the 
Central Laboratory, as a routine procedure, all whole bloods are tested with 
the "H" formalized antigen and the "O" alcoholic antigen. Shortly, we 
anticipate also using a third typhoid antigen, namely, the V.L 

Table XI outlines the results obtained at the Central Laboratory in con- 
nection with the examination of 2,195 whole blood specimens. 

TABLE XI 
WHOLE BLOODS EXAMINED IN YEAR 1935 





Number 
Examined 


Number 
Positive 


Per Cent. 
Positive 


B. Typhosus 


2,195 
2,195 
2,195 
2,195 
2,195 
2,195 
1 


360 
66 
64 
9 
4 
2 
1 


16i36 


Para B 


3.0 


Br. Abortus 


3.0 


B. Tularense 


.4 


Para A 


.18 


Paradysentery 


.1 


S. typhi murium 









In connection with the cultural work for the isolation of members of this 
group, it is interesting to note that the number of isolations made from the 
blood clot in the small glass vial of the combined outfit has yielded as high a 
percentage of positives as has the cultural vial of this outfit. Our experience 
has been that for general distribution for the diagnosis of typhoid, the ordinary 
whole blood outfit will suffice. The blood culture outfit need only be distributed 
for the isolation of streptococci. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



63 



Table XH outlines our blood culture results. 

TABLE XII. 
BLOOD CULTURES EXAMINED IN YEAR 1935 





Number 
Examined 


Number 
Positive 


Per Cent. 
Positive 


B. Typhosus 


2,2.57 
2,2.57 
2,257 
2,257 
2,357 
2,257 
2,257 


57 
15 

17 

80 

1 

1 
7 


2.5 


Para B... 

Strep. Viridans 


.66 
.75 


Staph. Aureus 


3.54 


B. Coli 


.044 


Pneumococcus 


.044 


Ale. Faecalis 


.31 







Table XHI is an analysis of our results in connection with whole blood 
examinations, from the year 1929 to 1935, inclusive. 

TABLE XIII. 

ANALYSIS OF WHOLE BLOOD EXAMINATIONS MADE 

FROM THE YEAR 1929 to 1935, INCLUSIVE 







B. Typhosus 


B. Paratyphosus 


B. Br. 


Abortus 




Number 
Examined 














Examined 


No. 


Per Cent. 


No. 


Per Cent. 


No. 


Per Cent. 


1929 


669 


100 


15.9 


8 


1.2 


29 


4.3 


1930 


1,125 


193 


17.1 


30 


2.7 


54 


4.8 


1931 


1,985 


245 


12.3 


184 


9.3 


75 


3.8 


1932 


1,373 


169 


12.3 


43 


3.1 


64 


4.7 


1933 


2,227 


129 


5.79 


60 


2.69 


67 


3.0 


1934 


2,155 


218 


10.1 


66 


3.0 


80 


3.7 


1935 


2,195 


360 


16.36 


66 


3.0 


64 


3.0 



Syphilis (serodiagnosis). — During the past year the same routine pro- 
cedure was carried out in connection with the examination of blood and spinal 
fluid for specific infection. The Wassermann reaction was carried out on 
87,953 specimens of blood, by the five serological laboratories of the Division. 
This number shows an increase of 4,299 over the previous year. 

Blood Chemistry. — During the past year the Central Laboratory carried 
out blood sugar determinations on 10,617 specimens, which is 2,134 more than 
the previous year. Four thousand seven hundred and eighty-seven (4,787) 
non protein nitrogen determinations were carried out, which is an increase of 
693. 

The chemical section made complete analysis on 533 samples of wine, and 
on 348 samples of beer for the Liquor Control Board. An alcohol determination 
was also carried out on 1,408 samples of liquor. 

I would like to again express my appreciation for the hearty co-operation 
of all members of the Central Laboratory staff, the Directors and staff of the 
various branch laboratories. I would like at this time to mention particularly 
the Institute of Public Health, London, where an increase of 7,726 specimens 
was shown, and the Richardson Laboratory, Kingston, where an increase of 
4,419 was shown during the past year. I appreciate very much the co-operation 
I have received from both Dr. A. J. Slack and Professor James Miller. I also 
wish to openly express my appreciation for the timely advice Dr. Miller has 
given me from time to time. A brief report by each Director of the Branches 
follows : 



64 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

RICHARDSON LABORATORY, QUEEN'S UNIVERSITY, KINGSTON 

Professor James Miller, M.D. 

I beg to submit the statistics of work done in the Kingston Branch Labora- 
tory durfn^ the past year. It will be noted that the total number of examina- 
tions carried out exceeds those done in 1934 by 4,419. This very marked 
rise is partly due to the inclusion of the tissue examinations in the figures 
for the first time. Allowing for this new item there is a net increase in the 
examinations for 1935 of 2,193. The net percentage increase is thus 7.43 over 
the figures of last year. Such a fact emphasizes on the one hand the way in 
which the profession and municipalities are taking advantage of the facilities 
offered by the laboratory, on the other hand, it shows the increase in the burden 
thrown upon the stafif. I have to thank the Minister for enabling me to obtain 
some additional assistance during the past year, otherwise it would have been 
impossible to cover the work. 

At the risk of appearing importunate it is my duty to point out that the 
laboratory accommodation is rapidly becoming inadequate. Nine years ago 
when this laboratory was built, through the generosity of the late Mrs. Richard- 
son it was large enough for the joint purposes of a department in the Univ'ersity 
and a branch pathological laboratory for Kingston and the surrounding dis- 
tricts. Now, although the strain from the teaching side is no greater, the 
amount of reporting laboratory work has more than doubled. It seems clear 
to me that some extension of the accommodation must be faced in the near 
future. 

A rise in the number of examinations is to be observed in almost every 
department of the work. The notable exception is the cultures made from 
throat swabs. These continue to diminish steadily which is in keeping wath 
the general diminution in the number of cases of diphtheria in the Province 
as a whole. The number of samples of milk examined bacteriologically in- 
creased considerably after the coming into force of a new pasteurization By- 
law by the City of Kingston in May. The number of examinations for intestinal 
infections (faeces and blood) continue to increase. The number of tests for 
gonococcal infection and for syphilis have gone up considerably. 

May I express, as in former years, the thanks of my staff and myself for 
the courtesy and co-operation shown by Dr. MacNabb in supplying us with 
material and assisting us by advice. 



FORT WILLIAM BRANCH LABORATORY 

Dr. J. W. Bell, Director 

I have the honour to submit herewith the tabular report of examinations 
made in the Fort William Branch Laboratory during 1935. A total of 18,658 
specimens were examined, an increase of 3,724, or approximately 25 per cent, 
over the previous year. 

The increase is distributed as follows: 

Diphtheria examinations 178 or 28% 

Sputa for tuberculosis 534 or 130% 

Agglutinations for the typhoid group 86 or 13% decrease 

Smears for gonococcus 361 or 34% 

Faeces 20 or 43% 

Milk plate counts 146 or 7% decrease 

Water for B. coli 426 or 16% 

Wassermann and Kahn tests 2,477 or 45% 

Dark field examinations 36 or 190% 

Butterfat estimations 364 or ^'^% decrease 

Other examinations 288 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 65 

It will be noted that the greatest increases are in the venereal disease 
and tuberculosis examinations. The latter is largely due to the opening of 
the Fort William Sanitarium in 1935. The former is due partly to the practice 
recently adopted by the local hospitals of submitting blood from all patients 
admitted and partly, apparently, to an increased prevalence of venereal disease 
in this area. The decrease in milk examinations is due to the serious and 
prolonged illness of the Fort William Sanitary Inspector. 



PETERBOROUGH BRANCH LABORATORY 

Dr. C. B. Waite, Director 

I have the honour to submit my report for the year 1935 for the Branch 
Laboratory at Peterborough, as follows: 

The increase in the volume of work during the past year was 1,012 speci- 
mens. There was a further diminution in the number of examinations for 
diphtheria. 

If the present rate of increase in the volume of work continues, a full 
time Director will be a necessity. The technician is heavily taxed, particularly 
in the summer season. 

I wish to thank the Director for his generous co-operation and assistance 
during the year. 



NORTH BAY BRANCH LABORATORY 

Dr. W. M. Wilson, Director 

I have the honour to submit herewith a report of the examinations made 
during the year 1935 in the Branch Laboratory at North Bay. 

During the year a total of 8,411 specimens were examined, representing 
an increase of 2,173 (34.8 per cent.) over the preceding year. 

The number of swabs received for examination for diphtheria bacilli has 
shown some decrease. A large amount of toxoid has been distributed during 
the year. Only two cases were reported showing presence of a typical diphtheria 
bacilli. Both of these cultures proved to be a virulent when tested on guinea 
pigs. During the year further reports were given on a number of these throat 
swabs indicating the presence of hemolytic streptococci or other pathogenic 
forms. The number of sputa for routine examinations for tubercle bacilli shows 
a marked increase. During the year also cultures for tubercle bacilli have 
become part of the established routine. 

There has been a decided increase in the number of whole bloods received 
for agglutination tests as well as blood cultures. 

Varying! degrees of increase are shown in the number of samples of faeces 
received, spinal fluids and smears for gonococcus. Specimens received for 
miscellaneous bacteriological examination has shown a large increase. (900 per 
cent.). 

This laboratory has been supplied with up-to-date equiprnent for dark 
field examination. The demand for this test to date, however, has not been 
great. The number of samples of milk and water received have each shown 
appreciable increases. The number of blood sugars examined shows an increase 



66 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

of 56 per cent. During the year the examinations for non protein nitrogen, 
blood urea, creatinin, uric acid, blood cholesterol and the Van den Bergh test, 
have been added to the routine examinalions done at this laboratory. 

The year 1935 has shown some degree of increase in practically all types 
of examinations. The results obtained are to some extent gratifying. The 
staff at all times have been loyal and willing to co-operate in our efforts to 
increase this service and for this I wish to express my thanks. 

Such measure of success as has attended our efforts during the past year has 
been largely due to the assistance and co-operation received from the Central 
Laboratories and from the Director of Laboratories, Dr. A. L. MacNabb, and 
for this I wish to express my sincere appreciation. 



SAULT STE. MARIE BRANCH LABORATORY 

Dr. N. F. W. Graham, Director 

In reviewing the work of this laboratory it can be seen that there has been 
a decrease in the number of examinations for typhoid, due possibly to the fact 
that distinct water supplies are more carefully inspected and sampled for 
laboratory bacteriological examination. 

The following percentage increases are noted : 

Miscellaneous 7% 

Blood culture 125% 

Smears for gonococcus 3% 

Spinal fluids 3iH% 

Milk 5% 

Wat«>r ^ Municipalities 2% 

^^^^^\ Outside supplies 69% 

Blood sugars 50% 

Non protein nitrogen 85% 

Milk (Chemical) 166% 

Sputa for tuberculosis. 18% 

No cases of typhoid, diphtheria or undulant fever have occurred in Algoma 
District this year, due certainly to the better care through more frequent 
examination of specimens. 

There has been, during 1935, a number of severe streptococcic sore throats 
with attending sinus, middle ear, mastoid and spinal sequelae. Some of these 
cases died within two or three days, with almost amazing suddeness, considering 
temperature and other clinical symptoms. 

Smallpox has been unheard of, as has also been tetanus and epidemic 
rneningococcic meningitis. No cases of poliomyelitis have occurred in this 
district. 

Your director has undertaken the writing of indigent diabetic and other 
diets and control of insulin dosagp, as heretofore. 



INSTITUTE OF PUBLIC HEALTH, LONDON 

Dr. a. J. Slack, Director 

I beg to submit herewith a report of the laboratory examinations made 
during the year 1935 by the Branch Laboratory of the Department located in 
the Institute of Public Health, London. Ontario. During the year a total of 
75,213 specimens were examined for the Ontario Department of Health, 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 67 

representing an increase of 7,726 specimens (or 11.4 per cent.) over the pre- 
ceding year. The acti\ity of Tuberculosis CHnics throughout the district has 
resulted in a 30 per cent, increase in the number of specimens of sputum sub- 
mitted for examination and a similar percentage increase is noted in both blood 
sugar and non-protein nitrogen determinations. IVIost other types of laboratory 
examinations show lesser but definite increases which is perhaps significant in 
indicating a wider use of most of the laboratory facilities by the practising 
physician. 

Miscellaneous specimens include a wide variety of examinations not 
included amongst the free routine of the Department, but which have been 
requested by physicians for their indigent patients. Free examinations of this 
character made by this laboratory during 1935 for indigent patients included 
164 tissues for surgical patholog"y, 88 blood counts, 54 blood grouping^, 1 blood 
coagulation, 14 Aschheim-Zondek tests, the preparation of 19 autogenous 
vaccines, 67 urinalyses, 3 gastric analyses, and 446 chemical analyses, in- 
cluding breast milk; Wood urea, creatinine, cholesterol, phosphate, carbon- 
monoxide haemoglobin; Van den Bergh reaction and spinal fluid protein, 
sugar and chlorides. Four specimens were examined for the presence of poisons. 

During the year 8,087 outfits were prepared for the collection of specimens 
and 34,971 outfits were distributed. 

We are pleased to record the steady growth in the work of this laboratory 
but regret that the marked increase in routine without a corresponding increase 
in staff effectually prohibits the development of individual research. 

It is my privilege to again express my appreciation for the interest and 
co-operation which we have always received from the Department through the 
Director of Laboratories. 



OTTAWA BRANCH LABORATORY 

Dr. F. L. Letts, Director 

I have the honour to submit herewith our annual report of specimens 
examined at this Branch Laboratory in 1936. 

This is the thirteenth complete year since the Ontario Department of 
Health took over this Laboratory from the City of Ottawa. 

In 1923 we examined 12,007 specimens. In each succeeding year there 
was an increase up to 1934, when the total was 56,947. The total of 56,468 
for 1935 is 479 less than the 1934 total. 

Decreases for 1935 Increases for 1935 

Diphtheria 924 Agglutinations, T.A.B. & Ab 176 

Tuberculosis 17 Bact. feces 82 

Bact. spinal fluid 4 Blood cultures 25 

Milk 852 Gonorrhoea 398 

Water. 336 Bact. miscellaneous 53 

Syphilis 607 

Blood sugars 164 

Chemical, miscellaneous. 149 

The significant figures are probably those for diphtheria and venereal 
disease. 



68 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



For five years there has been active immunization against diphtheria, and 
each year the number of diphtheria swabs has decreased until those of 1935 are 
almost entirely precautionary routine. In 1930 diphtheria swabs were 25.7 per 
cent, of total number of examinations, and in 1935 they were 5.6 per cent. 

In 1926, when serology of syphilis was first added to our routine procedures, 
the total number of serological examinations was 7,188; in 1935 it was 31,036. 

In 1926, we examined 1,627 smears for g^^onococci; and 4,526 in 1935. 

The decrease in water samples is due to the efficiency of the Ottawa Water 
Filtration Plant, as there was a decrease of 321 in the number of local samples. 
During 1935, no sample from the Ottawa mains showed contamination. In 
addition to the City of Ottawa, Westboro, Eastview, RocklifTe and the Ottawa 
Air Station are served by these mains. 

Of the 32,029 diagnostic outfits distributed, 1400 of special types were 
received, ready for distribution, from the Central Laboratory at Toronto. 

Therapeutic and prophylactic preparations distributed from this Branch 
Laboratory during 1935 were: 



Diphtheria Antitoxin 13 

Diphtheria Schick Test Packages 

Diphtheria Toxoid, sufficient for 

Tetanus Antitoxin 5 

Scarlet Fever Antitoxin 5 

Scarlst Fever Dick Test Packages 

Scarlet Fever Toxin, sufficient for 

Anti- Meningococcus Serum 

Smallpox Vaccine, capillary tubes 

Typhoid-Paratyphoid Vaccine (10 c.c. vials) 

Pertussis Vaccine (5 c.c. vials) 

Silver Nitrate (1 per cent, solution) 

Rabies Vaccine: 21 day treatments 

Rabies Vaccine: 14 day treatments 

Insulin: 10 c.c. vials, each 200 units 

Insulin: 10 c.c. vials, each 400 units 

Insulin: 10 c.c. vials, each 800 units 



,000,000 
300 


units 


9,000 
,450,000 


persons 
units 


1,800,000 
360 


units 


1,600 persons 
3,800 c.c. 
9,500 tubes 
140 vials 


950 


vials 


4,250 
3 


ampoules 


2 
4,138 vials 
7,120 vials 
370 vials 



As we have previously pointed out, diphtheria immunization has cut 
down the issue of diphtheria antitoxin to one-third of the amount issued in 
1930. Now there is less Toxoid ilself needed, as we distributed sufficient for 
17,700 persons in 1933, the peak year for immunization in Ottawa. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 69 



DIVISION OF NURSE REGISTRATION 

Miss A. M. Munn, Reg. N. 
Inspector of Training Schools 



Total Number Registered (since 1923) 19,447 

Total Number taking Provincial Examinations (1935) 1,192 

Total Number Registered during 1935 1,147 

Sixty-five General and six Provincial Hospitals conduct Training Schools 
for Nurses. 

One Training, School for Nurses was discontinued in 1935, making thirty- 
eight in all which have been discontinued since 1923. 

Inspections 

During the year forty-three inspections were made. 

Council of Nurse Education 

Ninie meetings of the Council were held during 1935 for the transaction of 
routine business such as the appointments to the Board of Examiners, a final 
review of examination papers and review of failure papers following the examina- 
tions. 

File for Student Nurses 

On the recommendation of the Council of Nurse Education a card file for 
all students accepted for training was opened in the Inspector's offtce for the 
purpose of recording the name, "address, educational qualifications, date of 
resignation, dismissal or graduation, as the case mi^;|Tt be. 

Educational Qualifications for Entry to Training ScJwols 

From information supplied by the Superintendents of Training Schools a 
study of the educational preparation of student nurses was made and it was 
estimated that more than 40 j^er cent, of the hospitals conducting training 
schools found it necessary to accept students holding less than Pass Matricula- 
tion standing. 

Realizing that many schools would be seriously handicapped by an arbi- 
trary re-^ulation it was recommended that three years of his.;h school work com- 
pleted (according to the regulations) be the minimum requirement for all 
applicants entering schools of nursing on and after September, 1936, and that 
the regulations, as approved bv the Joint Committee of the Department of 
Health and Rep^istered Nurses' Association of Ontario, be the minimum require- 
ment after September, 1938. It was also recommended that the Department 
issue an educational form to be filled in bv all applicants (for registration 
examinations) who graduate after May, 1939, and that these regulations go 
forward to principals of high schools as well as to all Hospital Schools of 
Nursing. This recommendation is at present under consideration. 

Experience Available in Tuberculosis Nursing 

The Superintendent of Nurses at the Toronto Hospital, Weston, advised 
that since the Training School in connection with this Hospital has been dis- 



70 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

continued it will now be possible to admit a much larger number of affiliates 
than formerly. It was decided that the Superintendents of Training Schools 
not yet providing this experience should be sent an outline of the course offered 
at XVeston. 

It is hoped that the best possible use will be made of this valuable service. 

Departmental Regulations Respecting X-Ray Examination and Tuberculin Test 
for Nurses in Sanatoria and Public Hospitals 

In accordance with instructions from the Honourable the Minister of 
Health, the Superintendents of Sanatoria and Public Hospitals were circular- 
ized by the Director of the Division of Tuberculosis Prevention as follows: 

The incidence of tuberculosis among nurscs-in-training and graduates on duty in 
General Hospitals is, apparently, increasing and constitutes a real problem. A 
number of unfortunate experiences have resulted from failure on the part of 
hospital authorities to take adequate precautions. 

In view of the above, it has been found necessary to introduce some measures for 
the control of this situation. Regulations dealing with this matter have recently 
been passed, a copy of which is attached. 

In reference to the interpretation of X-ray films, taken in accordance with the 
Regulations: if such cannot bs secured locally the films may be forwarded to the 
Division of Tuberculosis Prevention, Ontario Department of Health, where inter- 
pretation will be mada and reports sent to the Superintendent of the Hospital. 

Suggestions regarding the technique of the tuberculin test are also attached. 

Specific instructions should be given nurses-in-training as to how to protect 
tnemselves from tuberculous infection. This instruction should be given within the 
first six months of training. 

Every effort should be made to segregate all tuberculous patients in hospitals. 
Proper aseptic nursing should be instituted on all known or suspected cases of tuber- 
culosis. 

Due precautions on the part of the patients known to be suffering from tuber- 
culosis should be insisted upon for the protection of those in attendance. 

It is the unknown case of tuberculosis that constitutes the greatest danger. 
Every patient with any suspicion of pulmonary tuberculosis should be X-rayed. 
In no other way may the presence or absence of tuberculous disease in many patients 
be established. If a patient has sputum, it should be immediately examined at the 
hospital or sent to one of the Provincial Laboratories. 

Your co-operation in this matter will be appreciated. 

Yours truly, 

G. C. Brink, M.B., 
Inspector of Hospitals and Director, 

Division of Tuberculosis Prevention. 

The ordinary activities of the Nurse Registration Branch may be briefly 
outlined as follows: 

(a) Administrative: preparation, printing and distribution of examination 
papers, registration annually of candidates, file of registrants, corres- 
pondence, secretarial work re Council of Nurse Education, reports, 
interviews, ordering and receiving of office and examination supplies. 

(b) Supervisory: 

(1) Living conditions for students; recreational facilities; type of teach- 
ing and supervision provided; clinical material for teaching as ex- 
pressed in the daily average of patients; records — preliminary edu- 
cation, health examinations, age of entry, theoretical and practical 
instruction, hours of duty, relief and vacations. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 71 

(2) The arrangement of affiliations for undergraduate nurses from 
Ontario Hospitals in General Hospitals; to have knowledge of the 
content of the course given and make an inspection to see that the 
agreement with respect to this course is carried out; affiliate and 
post graduate courses for undergraduate and graduate nurses from 
general hospitals; the minimum curriculum taught in all Ontario 
Hospital Training Schools for Nurses; the selection of suitable 
applicants to Ontario Hospital Schools for Nurses; the selection and 
recommendation of personnel for staff positions. 



72 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



DIVISION OF TUBERCULOSIS PREVENTION 
G. C. Brink, M.B., Director. 



In April, 1935, the Tuberculosis Section of the Division of Preventable 
Diseases was given the status of a separate Division under the name of the 
Division of Tuberculosis Prevention. 

The director and medical staff were also appointed inspectors of hospitals 
and Sanatoria. 

The establishment of this Division was brought about with the following 
objects in view: 

(1) To endeavour to co-ordinate the various efforts in tuberculosis pre- 
vention throughout the Province. 

(2) To assist the local Medical Officers of Health and local Boards of 
Health in the control of tuberculosis. 

(3) To co-operate with sanatoria, hospitals and chest clinics regarding 
various problems that may arise. 

(4) To control the activities of the Travelling Clinics for diseases of the 
lungs. 

(5) To study the various phases of the tuberculosis problem. 

In 1934, the last year for which the vital statistics are completed, 1,336 
deaths were attributed to tuberculosis, the tuberculosis death rate being 37.5 
per 100,000 — the lowest on record in the Province, and the second lowest in the 
Dominion. 

At least the following are factors influencing the decrease in the number 
of deaths from this disease. 

(1) Greater number of patients under treatment, and segregation, in 
sanatoria. 

(2) Better diagnosis and treatment facilities. 

(3) A greater appreciation on the part of the public as to the danger of 
intimate contact with tuberculosis and the need for periodic examination of 
those so exposed. 

However, the proportion of patients diagnosed tuberculous when the 
disease is in the early or minimal stage is not appreciably increasing. Ap- 
proximately 80 per cent, of the patients entering sanatoria for the first time 
have moderately or far advanced disease. 

Discovery of the case in the minimal stage is synonymous with the pro- 
tection of the community. This wholesale dissemination of tubercle bacilli, 
resulting in continued and massive doses, is, to a large extent, the result of 
lack of early diagnosis, treatment and education. 

Delay in diagnosis and treatment is costly, especially to the municipalities 
concerned, because only a small percentage of patients are able to meet the 
prolonged maintenance cost necessary in sanatorium or hospital. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



73 




COMPARJSON OF TUBERCULOSIS DEATH 
RATES IN FEMALES. 1923 AND 1934 



i4 5-9 lOid 15-10 20-2d 25-29 30-3a 35 39 dOA^l d5-a9 50-59 0O68 70-79 80 ♦ 

AGE IN YEARS 



MO 



OO 



O 

o 
o 

d 90 

o 



^ SO 

bJ 

O 00 



COMPARISON OF TUBERCULOSIS DEATH 
RATES IN MALES. 1923 AND 1934 




Si^ 



• 4 M KHA rSHS 20-24 ?S'29 iOil ]} }9 4044 4S 49 SOM 0049 70 79 SO* 

AGE IN YEARS 



COMPARISON OF TUBERCULOSIS DEATH RATES 
COMBINED MALE AND FEMALES. 1923 AND 1934 



o 

O' »o 

O 

» 80 




6< KXA 15H9 2024 25 29 3034 3539 4044 49-49 5»59 90-69 70-79 eO< 

AGE IN YEARS 



74 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

The cost of treating minimal tuberculosis is approxim^ately one-third or 
less that of treating moderately advanced disease. Further, the chances of 
arrest or cure of the disease with ability to become self supporting are ten 
times as great in those discovered and efficiently treated when in the minimal 
stage. 

Unsegregated and untreated cases of tuberculosis are the spreaders of 
infection and the producers of cases. Delay and apathy on the part of munici- 
pal authorities in securing treatment for their tuberculous patients is short- 
sighted and leads to greater expense at a future time. 

Earl^- diagnosis depends very largely on the interest of the general prac- 
titioner. Lack of notification of cases to the proper authorities, and of co- 
operation between practising physicians and Medical Officers of Health, makes 
difficult systematic examination of contacts and record-keeping regarding 
tuberculosis in many communities. However, a definite improvement in this 
regard has taken place during the last few years. 

Travellinx, Clinics 

The Central Travelling Clinic, with headquarters in Toronto, has been in 
operation since 1924. Since the inception of the Clinic 84 centres have been 
visited, 277 Clinics held, and over 25,000 people have been examined. 

Surveys have been conducted among the various school age groups, as 
well as patients and staff in mental hospitals, bringing the total number of 
examinations to well over 30,000. 

Much of the value of the Clinic was lost through infrequent visits, annual 
Clinics only being held in some thirty centres. Due to this fact, and the in- 
creased demand for visits of the Clinic, the Department in July of this year 
decided to increase the Travelling Clinic work. It was planned to establish 
two Clinics to cover the Province east of Toronto and one to serve Northern 
Ontario. 

By the end of the year two of these Clinics were in operation; one with 
headquarters in Ottawa, and the other with headquarters in Belleville. The 
staff of each of these Clinics consists of a specially trained physician, and an 
X-ray technician. The Department was fortunate in securing the services of 
Dr. A. Powers, and Dr. G. G. Brearley, both of whom had had special training 
in the Royal Ottawa Sanatorium. 

It is hoped that by midsummer the other Clinic will be organized and in 
operation with headquarters at North Bay, to serve centres as far north as 
Hearst and west to Sault Ste. Marie. 

In order that as many contacts as possible may be referred to these Clinics, 
the Central Office is notified monthly of all tuberculous cases admitted to and 
discharged from sanatoria and general hospitals, along with the name of their 
family physician and the names of all contacts. 

The names and addresses of all people dying of tuberculosis are also 
received through the Registrar-General's Division. 

The provincial laboratories report the name and address of every person 
whose sputum has been found to contain tubercle bacilli. The name of the 
patient's physician is also s.i\en. 

As soon as the date for a Clinic is decided upon, all the alx)ve information 
:s sent to the family physician, along with a notification as to the date and 
place of the Clinic. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



75 



The following Table I is a summary of the year's work of the Central 
Clinic. 

TABLE I. 



Town 
1935 



U 



Tuberculosis 



T3 












tn 






<u 












u 




c 


< 




nJ 


u 




C/) 


O 






6 


XI 


O 


(U 


H 










3 

a 


^ 


^ 



Bellevilh 

Sudbury 

North Bay 

Kirkland Lake.. 

Prescott 

Smith Falls 

Arnprior 

Renfrew 

Pembroke 

Schrieber 

Dryden 

Kenora 

Sioux Lookout... 

Rainy River 

Fort Frances 

Sault Ste. Marie 

Picton 

Palmerston 

Alexandria 

Rockland 

Plantagent 

Hawkesbury 

Mattawa 

Cornwall 

Shelburne 

Owen Sound 

Durham 

Hanover 

Oshawa 

North Bay 

Sturgeon Falls.. 

Totals 



Jan. 

Jan. 

Feb. 

Mar. 

Apr. 

Apr. 

May 

May 

May 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

June 

July 

July 

Sept. 

Sept. 

Oct. 

Oct. 

Oct. 

Oct. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Dec. 

Dec. 

Dec. 



266 

351 

187 

470 

100 

140 

86 

70 

140 

51 

53 

73 

69 

68 

113 

195 

92 

107 

339 

99 

126 

266 

46 

435 

31 

157 

46 

122 

247 

153 

83 

4,781 



210 

268 

149 

391 
70 

109 
62 
50 

112 
45 
41 
53 
50 
55 
97 

139 
71 
80 

248 
82 
91 

224 
32 

364 
25 

129 
40 
94 

193 

124 
72 

3,770 



61 



248 



55 338 206 103 



6 
2 
5 
4 
6 
4 
1 
2 
1 


3 
2 

3 
4 
2 
2 
17 
2 
4 
3 
3 
9 

3 
2 
7 
2 
2 
2 



27 
41 
11 
31 
15 
12 
15 

7 
12 

5 

5 

8 
12 
10 

7 
20 
12 
11 
42 
11 
25 
21 

6 
34 

2 
16 

3 
14 
26 
10 

6 



225 477 



702 



702 



15.4 


12 


15.3 


11 


9.6 


5 


9.5 


13 


23.0 


6 


12.8 


6 


18.6 


1 


14.3 


3 


15.0 


9 


9.8 


1 


11.3 


1 


19.2 


6 


23.2 


4 


16.1 


1 


9.7 


6 


17.4 


9 


18.5 


5 


15.9 


4 


21.8 


24 


14.1 


3 


25.4 


7 


12.0 


12 


23.9 


5 


12.9 


18 


9.7 





14.0 


6 


10.9 


2 


14.8 


4 


11.3 


1 


13.7 


9 


9.6 


3 


14.68 


197 



9 

16 
5 

14 
5 
3 
1 

7 
1 
4 
6 
3 
1 
6 
6 
4 
8 

17 
1 
6 

13 
4 

29 
2 
2 
2 
2 
6 
7 
2 

192 



Of the 4,781 cases examined 702, or 14.7 per cent, were tuberculous; 
225, or 32.0 per cent, being considered active; 197, or 27.3 per cent, were not 
diagnosed prior to examination at the Clinic; 192, or 28.0 per cent, were recom- 
mended for sanatorium. 

TABLE II 
CLASSIFICATION OF CASES RECOMMENDED FOR SANATORIUM 



Childhood Minimal Mod. Adv. 

A. Q. A. Q. A. Q. 

1 .... 45 1 60 8 



Cancer 
of Lung 
Adv. Thickened (diflferential Bone and 
A. -Q. Pleura Diag.) Joint 

69 5 1 1 1 



Total 
192 



A , Active; Q., Quiescent; 



76 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



TABLE III. 
Cases Showing Changes in Diagnosis Since Previous Examination. 





1 




1 


PRESENT DIAGNOSIS j 




Tota 
158 


Not a 
Factor 


Suspect 


Childhood 


Minimal 


Mod. Adv. 


Adv. 


Thickened 
Pleura 




Act. 


Arr. 


Act. 


Arr. 


Act. 


Arr. 


Act. 


Arr. 




Not a 
Factor 

24 




3 




2 


7 


6 


2 








4 




d 

en 

3 
t/5 


1 '^ 

1" 


23 








5 


1 


2 




1 




1 




o 
o 


< 


5 








3 














u 
o 

D 
O 


IS 
U 


< 


1 






2 






1 










limal 
Arr. 
12 


8 








1 




1 


1 


1 






> 

w 

OS 

cu 
< 

O 

12; 
O 
< 


§ 




2 






1 




20 


1 


1 


1 






> 

< 

o 


< 


1 










2 


2 




1 








1 








1 


2 




19 


2 








> 

•o- 

< 


< 


fo 
















1 


2 








< 
















2 




7 






Pleurisy 

with 
Effusion 

7 


3 












1 








3 




Thick. 
Pleura. 

1 




1 





















CI 



It is noted that very few cases diagnosed as minimal cases at pre\ious 
inics had progressed to moderately or advanced disease. In 10 cases 
previously diagnosed minimal disease, the disease had so far resolved or fibrosed 
as to be a negligible factor in the case. Only 3 of 30 moderately advanced 
cases had progressed to the adxanced stage. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



77 



TABLE IV. 
Classification of Cases not Previously Diagnosed as Tuberculous. 



Childhood 


Minimal 


Mod. Adv. 

Arr. Quiesc. Arr. 
28 7 4 

39 


Advanced 


Act. Quiesc. Arr. 
10 6 8 

24 


Act. Quiesc. Arr. 
43 31 31 

105 


Act. Quiesc. Arr. 
23 1 

24 



Total, 192 



Of the 702 tuberculous cases examined, 354 had been examined at previous 
Clinics; 348 attended the Clinic for the first time, of these 192 were not known 
to be tuberculous prior to the visit of the Clinic and were classified as above. 



78 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



TABLE V. 
Disease in Relation to History of Contact. 



Age 












Group 


Contact 


Sex 


Disease 


Total 







+ 


M 


4 










F 


1 


5 




to 








5 




4 




M 









— 


F 












+ 


M 


20 






5 




F 


15 


35 




to 








35 














9 




M 











— 


F 












+ 


M 


10 






10 




F 


18 


28 




to 








31 




14 




M 









— 


F 


3 


3 






+ 


M 


24 






15 




F 


21 


45 




to 








54 




19 




M 


3 






— 


F 


6 


9 


Contact 
+ 400=13.9% 


20 
to 


+ 


M 


16 






F 


36 


52 

91 


- 280=15.3% 


24 




M 


15 






— 


F 


24 


39 






+ 


M 


15 






25 




F 


50 


65 




to 








122 
57 




29 




M 


22 






— 


F 


35 








+ 


M 


11 






30 




F 


41 


52 




to 








90 

38 




34 




M 


13 






— 


F 


25 








+ 


M 


10 






35 




F 


19 


29 




to 








64 
35 




39 




M 


18 






— 


F 


17 








+ 


M 


8 






40 




F 


12 


20 




to 








46 
26 




45 




M 


16 






— 


F 


10 








+ 


M 


23 






45 




F 


46 


69 












142 














up 




M 


38 


73 








F 


35 







DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 79 

The above table shows the occurrence of disease in relation to age group, 
sex and history of contact; 400, or 13.9 per cent, of positive contacts, and 280, 
or 15.3 per cent, of those with no known contact were tuberculous. These 
percentages may be misleading but it must be remembered that practically 
all cases with no known contact were referred because of suspicious symptoms. 
It must be inferred that many open cases of tuberculosis are not recognized. 

It is noted that no cases of disease occurred below the age of 10 without 
history of contact, and only 12 cases with history of contact, out of 367 ex- 
amined in the age group 10 to 19. 



In addition to the Clinics held by the Central Ofifice, the Ottawa Centre 
had two Clinics in November and December at which 155 cases were examined. 
Of these 32 cases were tuberculous and 12 recommended for sanatorium treat- 
ment. 



In reviewing the efforts for tuberculosis control in Ontario during 1935, 
we wish to thank the medical profession and the staffs of sanatoria and gen- 
eral hospitals for their generous co-operat ion at all times. 



80 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



DIVISION OF PUBLIC HEALTH EDUCATION 
Miss Mary Power, B.A., Director 



The quantity of literature distributed continues to increase from year to 
year, the Baby Book and Health Almanac leading in popularity; leaflets on 
the different communicable diseases are also very much in demand. The 
demand for the pamphlets on legislation is large, owing to the large number of 
new medical ofificers of health; they are also given in large quantities to be 
used by the undergraduates of medical courses at the three universities in 
Ontario. 

The Twenty-First Annual Conference of the Ontario Health Ofificers' 
Association met on June 3rd, 4th and 5th, at the same time as those of The 
Canadian Public Health Association, the Canadian Tuberculosis Association 
and The Canadian Social Hygiene Council. 

The meeting was held at the Royal York Hotel with a registration of 360 
medical ofificers of health. A copy of the programme appears below. All the 
sessions were well attended. 

The Resolutions Committee, under the chairmanship of Dr. J. \V. Eraser, 
Medical Ofificer of Health, Kitchener, presented the following resolutions: 

I. "Whereas the Medical Officers of Health of Ontario here assembled 
regret the action of the Department of Health in discontinuing the 
grants for Public Health Nurses and Dental Services throughout the 
Province, and whereas we are of the opinion that this is a retrograde 
step which will impair the efficiency of public health service to a 
serious degree: 

Be it Resolved that we strongly urge that the matter be given re- 
consideration bv the Government. This resolution to be forwarded 
to the Prime Minister and the Minister of Health." 
Carried unanimously. 



n. "Whereas the regulations in force at the present time in the Province 
of Ontario respecting tuberculosis control render difficult the isola- 
tion and hospitalization of certain open cases of this disease, and 
whereas this phase of the problem is of paramount importance: 
Be it Resolved that we request the Department of Health of Ontario 
to revise the regulations in such a way that medical officers of health 
may have more specific authority in dealing with this problem." 
Carried unanimouslv. 



III. "Whereas there is a continually increasing demand on the 
M. O. H.'s responsibilities, particularly with respect to the health 
of the growing child of both pre-school and school ages. 

Whereas there is such a wide difference in salaries now paid, 

Be it Resolved that suggestions be made to the Provincial Depart- 
ment of Health that legislation be passed setting a minimum 
salary for medical officers oi health. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 81 

This body recommends that a minimum salary of Three Hundred 
Dollars per annum be paid. 

Discussion resulted in a division, but the resolution was carried 
by a majority vote. 



IV. Resolved that the Annual Report of the Medical Officer of Health be 
for the municipal year. 

That the Department of Health for Ontario revise the statistical 
tables for cities to conform with those in the Report of the Committee 
on the Annual Report of the Medical Offtcer of Health approved by 
the Vital Statistics Section of the Canadian Public Health Association. 
Discussion resulted in a division, but the Resolution was carried by 
a majority vote. 



The Nominating Committee brought in a report which resulted in the 
election of the following executive for 1936: 

President— Dr. A. E. Ranney, Medical Olificer of Health, North Bay. 

1st Vice-President— Dr. Carl E. Hill, Medical Officer of Health, 
North York Township, Lansing. 

2nd Vice-President— Dr. W. H. Birks, Medical Officer of Health, 
Bowmanville. 

Secretary — Miss M. Power, Parliament Buildings, Toronto. 

PROGRAMME 

Daylight Saving Monday, June 3rd 

Time 
9.00 a.m. — Registration. 
10.00 a.m. — Ontario Health Officers' Association. 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association, cl|inicai papers (Royal York Hotel). 
10.30 a.m. — Section Meeting, Canadian Public Health Association: 
Laboratory. 
Vital Statistics. 
1.30 p.m. — Canadian Tuberculosis Association, clinical session (Toronto Hospital for 

Consumptives, Weston). 
2.30 p.m. — General session, Canadian Public Health Association, Ontario Health Ofificers' 

Association and Canadian Social Hygiene Council. 
5.00 p.m. — Executive meeting, Canadian Tuberculosis Association. 

6.30 p.m. — Supper meeting. Vital Statistics Section, Canadian Public Health Association. 
7.30 to 10.00 p.m. — Scientific exhibits, demonstrations and programme sponsored by the 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association, open to the public. 
8.00 p.m. — Executive Council meeting, Canadian Publjc Health Association. 

Tuesday, June 4th 
9.15 a.m. — Public Health Nursing Section, Canadian Public Health Association. 
9.30 a.m. — Section meetings, Canadian Public Health Association and Ontario Health 
Officers' Association: 
Industrial Hygiene. 
Laboratory. 

Publjc Health Engineering. 
Vital Statistics. 
10.00 a.m. — Clinical session, Canadian Tuberculosis Association (Academy of Medicine). 
1.00 p.m. — ^Luncheon meetings, Sections of Publjic Health Nursing and Public Health 

Engineering, Canadian Public Health Association. 
2.30 p.m. — General session, Canadijan Public Health Association, Ontario Health Officers' 
Association, Canadian Tuberculosis Association and Canadian Social 
Hygiene Council. 



82 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

4.30 p.m. — Reception for visiting ladies. 

6.30 p.m. — Round-table dinner conference, Ontario Health Officers' Association. 

7.30 to 10.00 p.m. — Scientific exhibits, demonstrations and program sponsored by the 

Canadian Social Hygiene Council and the Toronto Health League, open 

to the public. 

Wednesday, June 5th 

9.30 a.m. — Ontario Health Officers' Association; Program of demonstrations. 
Section meetings, Canadian Public Health Association: 
Laboratory. 
Mental Hygiene. 
Social Hygiene. 
Vital Statistics. 
Canadian Tuberculosis Association: 

Cljnical session (Department of Public Health, City Hall). 
1.00 p.m. — Luncheon session, Canadian Public Health Association. 

Luncheon session and annual meeting, Canadian Tuberculosis Association. 
2.30 p.m. — General session, Canadian Public Health Association, Ontario Health Officers' 
Association and Canadian Social Hygiene Council. 
Canadian Tuberculosis Association, round-table discussion on the Christmas 
Seal campaign. 
7.30 to 10.00 p.m.— Scientific exhibits. 
8.00 p.m. — Annual meeting, Canadian Social Hygiene Council. 



FIRST SESSION 

Ontario Health Officers' association 

Monday, June 3rd 10.00 a.m. — -Concert Hall 

10.00 a.m. — Address — The Honourable J. Albert Faulkner, ^lini'ster of Health, 

10.20 a.m. — Recent Health Legislation in Ontario — Dr. W. J. Bell, Deputy Minister of 

Health. 
10l,40 a.m. — Discussion. 
10.50 a.m.— The Medical Officer of Health and School Health— Dr. W. H. Birks, Medical 

Officer of Health, Bowmanville. 
11.10 a.m. — A Lesson in Disease Prevention to Junior Pupils, followed by demonstration 

of hand washing. 
11.30 a.m. — Discussion, led by Dr. J. A. Morgan, Medical Officer of Health, North Monag- 

han and Smith Townships. 
11.40 a.m. — How We Attained Immunization in a High Percentage of School Children in 

South Dumfries Township — Dr. E. J. Gordon, Medical Officer of Health, 

St. George. Discussion, led by Dr. C. D. Farquharson, Medical Officer 

of Health, Scarborough Township. 
12.00 noon — Appointment of committees. 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association 

Monday, June 3rd, 10.00 a.m. — Royal York Hotel 

Chairman — Dr. J. A. Couillard, Medical Superintendent, Lake Edward Sanatorium, Quebec; 
President, Canadian Tuberculosis Association. 

1. Title to be announced — Dr. R. J. Collins, Aledical Superintendent, Saint John Tuber- 

culosis Hospital, East Saint John, N.B. 

2. Cystic Disease of the Lungs — Dr. J. D. Adamson, Aledical Superintendent, St. Boniface 

Sanatorium, St. Vital> Manitoba. 

3. The Scheme of Classification for Sanatorium Cases — Dr. C. D. Parfitt, Calydor Sana- 

torium, Gravenhurst, Ontario. 

4. Report on the Use of B C G Vaccine in Montreal — Dr. J. A. Baudouin, Director, School 

of Social Hygiene, University of Montreal, Montreal, Quebec. 

Canadian Public Health Association 

Laboratory Section 

Monday, June 3rd, 10.30 a.m. 

Chairman — Dr. J. H. Orr, Department of Bacteriology, Queen's University, Kingston, 

Ontario. 
1. Glare in Class Rooms — Dr. D. L. MacLean, Department of Physiological Hygiene, 

School of Hygiene, University of Toronto. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 83 

2. Post-mortem Findings in Encephalitis following Measles — Dr. H. A. Ansley, City 

Laboratories, Hamilton General Hospital, Hamilton, Ontario. 

3. The Role of Non-faecal Bacteria in Water supplied to Creameries — Mr. Donald B. Shutt, 

B.S.A., Department of Bacteriology, Ontario Agricultural College, Guelph, 

4. A New Use for the Smith Fermentation Tube (with demonstration) — Dr. Norman 

MacL. Harris, Chief, Laboratory of Hygiene, Department of Pensions and National 
Health, Ottawa. 

5. Reports of Committees. 

Vital Statistics Section 
Monday, June Srd, 10.80 a.m. 

1. Chairman's Address — 'Mr. T. E. Ashton, Statistician, Department of Public Health, 

City of Toronto. 

2. Mortality from Respiratory Diseases in Ontario, 1880-1931 — Miss Mary Ross, M.A., 

Ph.D., School of Hygiene, University of Toronto. 

3. Title to Idc announced — Dr. Eugene Gagnon, Superintendent, Division of Vital Statis- 

tics, Department of Health, City of Montreal. 

4. Fourth Report of the Committee on Non-resident Births and Deaths — Mr. T. E. Ashton. 

5. Identification of Tularemia in Nova Scotia — Dr. H. G. Grant and Dr. A. L. McLean, 

Department of Preventive Medicine, Dalhousie University, Halifax, N.S. 



SECOND SESSION 

General Meeting of the Canadian Public Health Association, The Ontario 

Health Officers' Association and the Canadian Social Hygiene Council 

Monday, June Srd, 2.30 p.m. — Concert Hall 

Chairman — Dr. F. W. Jackson, Deputy Minister of Health and Public Welfare, Winnipeg, 
and President of the Canadian Public Health Association. 

1. Address of Welcome — The Honourable J. Albert Faulkner, Minister of Health, Ontario. 

2. Presidential Address — Dr. F. W. Jackson. 

Conferring of honourary life membership in the Canadian Public Health Association. 

3. Address — Surgeon General Gumming, United States Public Health Service, Washington, 

D.C. 

4. Title to be announced — Dr. C. L. Scamman, Director, Division of Public Health, The 

Commonwealth Fund, New York, N.Y. 
Appointment of Committees on Nominations and Resolutions. 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association 

Monday, June Srd, l.SO p.m. — Clinical Session, Toronto Hospital for Consumptives, Weston. 

In Operating Theatre; 

1.30 p.m. — Upper Posterior Thoracoplasty — Dr. N. S. Shenstone. 

2.00 p.m. — Spinal Fusion — Dr. R. I. Harris. 

4.00 to 5.00 p.m. — The Operating Suite will be open for inspection. 

In Lecture Room 

2.00 p.m. — 'Criteria used in the Selection of Cases for Thoracoplasty — Dr. W. J. Dobbie. 
2.40 p.m. — Tuberculosis of the Kidney — Dr. J. C. McClelland. 
3.00 p.m. — Results of Operative Procedures, Cases and Statistics. 

Bone and Joint Cases — Dr. R. I. Harris and Dr. H. S. Coulthard. 
3.30 p.m. — Thoracoplasty Cases — Dr. M. J. McHugh and Dr. L. W. Thompson. 
4.00 p.m. — Anaesthesia in Cases of Tuberculosis — Dr. C. H. Robson. 

4.30 p.m. — The Pre- and Post-Operative Management of Cases of Thoracoplasty — Dr. 
Dr. L. W. Thompson. 



5.00 p.m. — High Tea will be served in the Nurses' Residence. 
(It is suggested that the members of the Executive who have to be at the Royal York Hotel 
for a meeting at 5.00 p.m. leave at 4,30 and that any of the others who care 
to do so should remain for the tea at 5.00 p.m.) 



Monday, June Srd, 5.00 p.m. — Executive Meeting — Royal York Hotel 



84 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

THIRD SESSION 

Canadian Public Health Association 

Vital Statistics Section 

Monday, June 3rd, 6.30 i>.m. — Supper Meeting 

Chairman — Mr. T. E. Ashton, Statistician, Department of Public Health, City of Toronto, 
Scope of Improvement in Canadian Stillbirth Statistics — Mr. E. S. Macphail, Late Chief, 

Division of Census and Vital Statistics, Dominion Bureau of Statistics, Ottawa. 
Round-table discussion, including presentation of the Report of the Committee on the 

Certification of Causes of Death. 

Executive Council, Canadian Public Health Association 

Monday, June 3rd, 8.00 p.m. 

Reception of Reports. 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association 

Monday, June 3rd, 7.30 to 10.00 p.m. 

7.30 p.m. — Scientific and commercial exhibits open to the public. 

Demonstrations. 
8.15 p.m. — Official opening of the exhibits. 

Address, "Modern Medicine's Promise to Abolish Tuberculosis" — Dr. H. E. 
Kleinschmidt, Director of Health Education, National Tuberculosis 
Association, New York. 
9.15 p.m. — Demonstrations in exhibit section. 



FOURTH SESSION 

Ontario Health Officers' Association 

Tuesday, June 4th, 9.30 a.m. 

In order to allow the Medical Officers of Health to participate in the programmes of the 
various sections of the Canadian Public Health Association on this morning, no 
special schedule for the Ontario Health Officers' Association has been arranged. 



LUNCHEON SESSIONS 

Canadian Public Health Association 

Sections of Public Health Nursing and Public Health Engineering 

Tuesday, June J^th, 1.00 p.m. 

Public Health Nursing Section— Chairman, Miss Elizabeth L. Smellie, C.B.E., Chief Super- 
intendent for Canada, Victorian Order of Nurses, Ottawa. 
Speakers — To be announced. 
Public Health Engineering Section — Chairman, Mr. M. Pequegnat, Superintendent of 

Waterworks, Kitchener, Ontario. 
Speaker — To be announced. 



FIFTH SESSION 



Genfral Meeting of the Canadian Public Health Association, The Ontario Health 

Officers' Association, the Canadian Tubercuolosis Association and the 

Canadian Social Hygiene Council 

Tuesday, June 4th, 2.30 p.m. 

Chairman — Dr. Ward Woolner, Ayr, Ontario; President of the Ontario Health Officers' 

Association. 
1. Presidential Address — Dr. Woolner. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 85 



2. A Review of the Present Anti-tuberculosis Programme in Ontario — Dr. D. A. Crombie, 

Medical Superintendent, Byron Sanatorium, London. 

3. A Suggested Programme for Anti-tuberculosis Work in Ontario — Dr. W. J. Dobbie, 

Medical Superintendent, Toronto Hospital for Consumptives, Weston. 



4.30 p.m. — Reception for visiting ladies. 



SIXTH SESSION 
Ontario Health Officers' AssociATioiJ 
Tuesday, Jmre 4th, 6.30 p.m. — -Roof Garden 
Dinner and round-table discussion. 



EVENING SESSION 
Canadian Social Hygiene Council and Toronto Health League 

Ttiesday, June 4lh, 7.30 to 10.00 p.m. 

7.30 p.m. — Scientific and commercial exhibits open to the public. 

Demonstrations. 
8.15 p.m. — Programme. 
9.15 p.m. — Demonstration in exhibit section. 



SEVENTH SESSION 

Ontario Health Officers' Association 

Wednesday, June 5th, 9.30 a.m. — Concert Hall 

Programme of Clinical Demonstrations: 
9.30 a.m. — 1. Sanitary Engineering: 

(a) Rural water supplies. 

(b) Chlorine tests on water supplies. 
Discussion. 

10.00 a.m. — 2. Public Health Nursing: 

Demonstration of a home visit to a tuberculous case by the public health 

nurse. 

Discussion. 
10.30 a.m. — 3. Laboratory Services: 

(a) Laboratory services available for the diagnosis of enteric fevers — 
Dr. A. L. MacNabb, Director, Division of Laboratories, Ontario Depart- 
ment of Health (15 minutes). 

(b) Isolation of tubercle bacilli— Dr. A. L. MacNabb (5 minutes)). 

(c) Demonstration of Neufeldt method of pneumococcus typing — Dr. 
W. B. McClure, Division of Laboratories, Ontario Department of Health 
(5 minutes). 

11.00 a.m. — -4. Industrial Hygiene: 

Evaluation of Health Hazards from Dusts and Fumes. 

Discussion. 
11.30 a.m. — 5. Preventable Diseases: 

Undulant fever. 

Scarlet fever. 

Whooping cough. 

Discussion. 

Election of officers. 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association 
Wednesday, June 5th, 9.30 a.m. — City Hall 

D»monrtration of Toronto's metliods of tubercolosis control^ Dr. G. P. Jackson, Medical 
Officer of Health, Toronto, and Associates. 



86 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Canadian Public Health Association 
Laboratory Section 
Wednesday, June 5th, 9.S0 a.m. 
Chairman — Dr. W. J. Deadman, Director of City Laboratories, Hamilton General Hospital, 
Hamilton, Ontario. 

1. Chemical Fractions of the Tubercle Bacillus as Antigen in Complement Fixation — 

Mr. B. G. Gardiner, M.A., Department of Bacteriology, Queen's University, 
Kingston, Ontario. 

2. The Destruction of Pure Cultures of the Escherichia Aerobacter Group in Miljc Pas- 

teurization — ]\lr. V. E. Graham, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Dairying, 
University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon. 

3. Antigenic Qualities of Vaccinia and Smallpo.x \'iruses — -Dr. F. O. Wishart, Connaught 

Laboratories, Uni\ersity of Toronto. 

4. Irradiated Milk — Dr. E. \\ . McHenry, Department of Physiological Hygiene, University 

of Toronto. 

5. Title to be announced — -Dr. Chas. A. Mitchell, Animal Diseases Research Institute, 

Hull, Quebec. 

6. Bacteriological Food Infections— Dr. J. Wyllie, Department of Preventive Medicine, 

Queen's University, Kingston. 

Mental Hygiene Section 
Wedjiesday, June 5th, 9.30 a.m. 
Chairman — Dr. B. T. McGhie, Deputy Minister of Hospitals, Ontario Department of 
Health, Toronto. 

1. Mental Hygiene Aspects of the Nursing Department of the Toronto Psychiatric Hos- 

pital — Miss E. R. Dick, Reg.N., Director of Nursing, Toronto Psychiatric 
Hospital. 

2. Some Preventive Aspects of Mental Hygiene — Dr. E. P. Lewis, Director, Out-patient 

Department, Toronto Psychiatric Hospital. 

3. Problem Children, Their Parents and Teachers — Dr. C. G. Stogdi^l, Director, Division 

of Mental Hygiene, Department of Public Health, City of Toronto. 
Election of officers. 

Social Hygiene Section 

Wednesday, June 5th, 9.80 a.m. 

Chairman — Dr. Gordon Bates, General Director, Canadian Social Hygiene Council^ Toronto. 

1. The Venereal Disease Problem — Dr. A. S. Parney, Department of Pensions and National 

Health, Ottawa. 

2. Health Insurance Plans in Canada — Dr. M. R. Bow, Deputy Minister of Health for 

Alberta, Edmonton. 

3. Periodic Health Examination from the Practitioner's Standpoint^ Dr. H. M. Harrison, 

Canadian Medical Institute, Toronto. 

4. Public Health Education and National Health — Dr. Gordon Bates, General Director, 

Canadian Social Hygiene Council, Toronto. 
Election of officers. 

Vital Statistics Section 

Wednesday, June 5th, 9.30 a.m. 

Chairman— Mr. T. E. Ashton, Statistician, Department of Publjic Health, City of Toronto. 

1. Occurrence of Diphtheria in Persons subsequent to Immunization — Dr. R. D. Defries 

and Miss Mary A. Ross, M.A., Ph.D., University of Toronto; and Dr. J. E. 
Laxton, Department of Public Health, City of Toronto. 

2. Parasitology and its relation to Public Health in Canada — -Dr. Thomas Cameron, Direc- 

tor, Institute of Parasitology, iMcGill University, Macdonald Coljege, Quebec. 

3. Communicable Disease Control as administered by the Department of Pensions and Na- 

tional Health— Dr. C. P. Brown, Chief, Division of Quarantine, Department of 
Pensions and National Health, Ottawa. 

4. Cardiovascular-Renal Conditions as a Problem in Public Health — Dr. H. C. Cruikshank, 

Medical Director, Manufacturers Life Insurance Company, Toronto. 

5. Title to be announced — Dr. \Vm. Warwick, Chief Medical Officer and Registrar-General 

for New Brunswick, Fredericton. 
Election of officers. 



EIGHTH SESSION 
Canadian Tuberculosis Association 
Wednesday, June 5ih, 1 p.m. — Luncheon and annual meeting. 
The annual research awards will be presented at this meeting. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 87 

Canadian Public Health Association 
Wednesday, June 5th, 1 p.m. — Luncheon meeting. 
Speaker — Dr. E. L. Bishop, State Commissioner of Health for Tennessee, Nashville. 



NINTH SESSION 



General Meeting of the Canadian Public Health Association, the Ontario Health 
Officers' Association and the Canadian Social Hygiene Council 

Wed7tesday, June 5th, 2.30 p.m. 

Chairman — Dr. F. W. Jackson, Deputy Minister of Health and Public Welfare, Manitoba, 
President, Canadian Public Health Association. 

1. Useful Accessories in the Public Health Field — Miss Elizabeth L. Smellie, C.B.E., Chief 

Superintendent for Canada, Victorian Order of Nurses, Ottawa. 

2. Recent Advances in the Treatment of Pernicious Anaemia— Dr. R. F. Farquharson, 

Assistant Professor of Therapeutics and Head of the Department, and Assistant 
Professor of Medicine, University of Toronto. 

3. Some Problems in Poliomyelitis — Dr. James Craigie, Connaught Laboratories and School 

of Hygiene, University of Toronto. 

4. Causes and Control of Tastes and Odors in Public Water Supplies — Mr. N. J. Howard, 

Director, Filtration Plant Laboratory, Department of Public Health, Toronto. 

5. Milk Control — Report of Committee, Canadian Public Health Association — Dr. W. J. 

Bell, Deputy Minister of Health, Ontario. 

6. The New Canadian Death Certificate — Dr. R. D. Defries, School of Hygiene and Con* 

naught Laboratories, University of Toronto. 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association 
Wednesday, June 5th, 2.30 p.m. — Royal York Hotel 
Round-table discussion on the Christmas Seal Sale. 



TENTH SESSION 

Canadian Social Hygiene Council 

Wednesday, June 5th, 8.15 p.m. — Annual Meeting 

Chairman — The Honourable Mr. Justice Riddell, Toronto, President. 
Annual Report of the General Secretary. 
Reports of Standing Committees. 
Election ol officers. 

Canadian Public Health Association 

Industrial Hygiene Section 

Tuesday, June 4^h, 9.30 a.m. 

Chairman — Dr. F. M. R. Bulmer, Division of Industrial Hygiene, Ontario Department 
of Health, Toronto. 

1. Early Treatment in Industrial Accidents — 'Dr. E. C. Janes, Hamilton, Ontario. 

2. Workmen's Compensation and Accidents — Mr. T. N. Dean, M.A., F.S.S., Statistician, 

Ontario Workmen's Compensation Board, Toronto. 

3. Industrial Dermatoses — Dr. E. J. Trow, Assistant Professor in charge of Dermatology, 

University of Toronto. 

4. The Probljem of Housing for the Low Paid Industrial Worker — Speaker to be announced. 
Election of officers. 

Laboratory Section 
Tuesday, June 4th, 9.30 a.m. 

Chairman — Dr. J. H. Orr, Queen's University, Kingston; Vice-chairman, Laboratory 

Section. 
Symposium on Immunizatioii Procedures: 
(a) Diphtheria: 

(i) Preparation of Diphtheria Toxoids — Mr. M. D. Orr, B.A., Connaught 

Laboratories, University of Toronto, 
(ii) Fundamental Considerations in Immunization — Dr. N. E. McKinnon, 
Connaught Laboratories, University of Toronto. 



88 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

(&) Scarlet Fever: 

(i) Present Status of Scarlet Fever Immunization — Dr. Frieda H. Fraser, 

Connaught Laboratories, University of Toronto, 
(ii) Immunization against Scarlet Fever in an Urban Municipality — Dr. 

Gordon Berry, Oshawa. 
Discussion— Dr. C. D. Farquharson, Medical Officer of Health, Scarborough 

Township, Ontario. 

(c) Antityphoid Vaccination — Dr. M. H. Brown, Connaught Laboratories, 

University of Toronto. 

(d) Insulin in Non-Diabetic Conditions — Dr. C. H. Best, Professor of Physiol- 

ogy, University of Toronto. 

Public He.\lth Engineering Section 
Tuesday, June I^th, 9.30 a.m. 

1. Chairman's Address — Air. ]\L Pequegnat, Superintendent of Waterworks, Kitchener, 

Ontario. 

2. Mineral Water Supplies in Ontario — Speaker to be announced. 

3. Travel Habits of Odors — -Mr. J. Van Benschoten, Toronto. 

4. Swimming Pool Construction — Speaker to be announced. 

5. Dining Car Sanitation^ — -Mr. G. H. Ferguson, Chief Sanitary Engineer, Department of 

Pensions and National Health, Ottawa. 
Election of officers. 

Public Health Nursing Section 

Tuesday, June 4ih, 9.15 a.m. 

Chairman — Miss Elizabeth L. Smeljje, C.B.E., Chief Superintendent for Canada, Victorian 

Order of Nurses, Ottawa. 
Symposium, Essential Features of a Health Program; 

1. Provincial: 

(a) The Health Officer — Dr. M. R. Bow, Deputy Minister of Health for Alberta, 
Edmonton. 

{b) The Educationist — Miss Anna E. Welis, Reg.N., Health Education Service, 
Manitoba Department of Health and Public Welfare, Winnipeg. 

2. Municipal: 

(fl) The Health Officer — Dr. Emerson Bull, Medical Officer of Health, Etobicoke 
Township, Ontario. 

(b) Director of Nursing — -Miss Nora Moore, Reg.N., Director, Divisipn of 
Public Health Nursing, Department of Public Health, City of Toronto. 

3. Non-Official: 

(a) Aledical Director — Dr. G. J. Wherrett, Executive Secretary, Canadian 
Tuberculosis Association, Ottawa. 

(b) Supervisor of Nursing — -Miss Dorothy Mickieborough, Reg.N., Supervisor 
for Ontario, Victorian Order of Nurses, Ottawa. 

4. As Viewed by: 

(a) The Public: 

(i) Chairman, Board of Health — W. Ross Strike, Esq., Chairman, Board of 

Health, Bowmanvilje, Ontario, 
(ii) Citizen— Mrs. Leonard Carpenter, Blind River, Ontario. 

(b) A Practising Physician — Dr. S. J. Forrest, Toronto. 

5. Chairman's Remarks. 

6. Summary of papers — Dr. T. C. Routley, Secretary, Canadian Medical Association, 

Toronto. 
Reports of Committees: 

(a) Nominations. (b) Resolutions. 

Vital St.a.tistics Section 
Tuesday, June J^th, 9.30 a.m. 

Chairman — Mr. T. E. Ashton, Statistician, Department of Public Health, City of Toronto. 

1. Distribution of Enteric Diseases in Ontario — -Dr. R. P. Hardman, Division of Prevent- 

able Diseases, Ontario Department of Healjth, Toronto. 

2. Report of the Committee on the Annual Report of the Medical Officer of Health — 

Dr. D. V. Currey, Medical Officer of Health, St. Catharines, Ontario. 

3. The Problem of Accidental Deaths — Dr. A. Hardisty Sellers, School of Hygiene, Univer- 

sity of Toronto. 

4. Title to be announced — Dr. A. R. Foley, Epidemiologist, Provincial Bureau of Health, 

Quebec. 

5. Measles Prevention — Dr. K. F. Brandon, School of Hygiene, University of Toronto. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 89 

Canadian Tuberculosis Association 

Tuesday, June Jfth, 10.00 a.m. — Clinical session, Academy of Medicine, 13 Queen's Park 

10.00 a.m.^ — -Pneumothorax in the Treatment of Pneumonia— Dr. Geo. W. Cragg. 
10.30 a.m. — Pathology of Childhood Tuberculosis — Dr. I. H. Erb. 
11.00 a.m. — Clinical Aspect — Dr. H. C. Parsons. 
12.00 noon — Inspection of Exhibits in Academy. 



Health Films 



Health Films have been shown in the following centres, upon requests 

from Medical Olificers of Health and other health workers throughout the 
Province. 

Date Centre Where Shown Auspices Attendance 

Adults Children 

Jan. 11 Hamilton Health Centre Mrs. A. Haygarth Supt. Nsg, 250 

Jan. 16 Thorold Church Schoolroom M.O.H., St. Catharines 100 

Jan. 17, 18,19. Kingston Schools M.O.H., Dr. S. J. Keyes 50 700 

Feb. 4,5 Belleville Victoria School Board of Education 50 1,000 

Feb. 13, 15 Belleville Victoria School Board of Education 50 1,030 

Feb. 18,19,20 .Toronto King Edward Hotel Hairdressers' and Barbers' 

Convention 200 

Feb. 22 Toronto Parliament Bldgs Dept'l Staff (Labs.) 8 

Feb. 25 Toronto Parliament Bldgs Dept'l Staff (Hosps.) 1 

Feb. 25 Ridgeway High School M.O.H., Dr. G. R. Stewart ... 175 

Feb. 26 Toronto Upper Canada College Mr. McCullough 10 100 

Feb. 28 Toronto Academy of Medicine Dr. G. C. Brink 200 

Mar. 12 Toronto Upper Canada College Mr. McCullough 75 

Mar. 18 Stratford Y.M.C.A Dr. R. S. Murray 200 

Mar. 19,20 Toronto Upper Canada College Mr. McCullough 50 

Mar. 27 Bowmanville Trinity Church P.H.N. , Miss Graham 250 

Mar. 28 Guelph Reformatory Dr. Heaslip (Dept.) 100 

Apr. 2 Toronto Upper Canada College Mr. McCullough 75 . . 

Apr. 3 Toronto Central Y.M.C.A Dr. G. Bates 100 

Apr. 8 Mimico United Church Dr. Fenton 150 

Apr. 9 Toronto Upper Canada College Mr McCullough 150 

Apr. 10 Toronto 97 St. George St Dr. Margaret Patterson 50 

Apr. 10 Islington Mr. Gordon's House Knights of Round Table 100 

Apr. 16 Toronto St. Joseph's Hospital 

(Training School) Miss A. M. Riordan 50 

Apr. 26 Arnprior Theatre M.O.H- Dr. J. H. Box 100 250 

Apr. 29 Toronto General Hospital Dr. G. Bates 75 

May 3 Bowmanville Theatre P.H.N. , Miss Graham 200 

May 27 Kirkfield Town Hall M.O'.H., Dr. E.J.Anderson 34 37 

May 28,39,30. Kirkfield 8 Country Schools M.O.H.,Dr. E. J. Anderson . 130 10 

June 18 Islington Adam Beck School Knights of Round Table 150 25 

July 19 Toronto Summer Course 

in Health Teaching Dr. J. T. Phair 75 

Aug. 6 Toronto Summer Course 

in Health Teaching Dr. J. T. Phair 75 

Sept. 13 Sioux Lookout. Theatre Prov. Sanitary Inspector 20 55 

Sept. 24 Kirkland Lake.School P.H.N., Miss H. Atkinson 25 150 

Oct. 11,12.. Pembroke O'Brien Theatre School Nurse, Mrs. Wallace.. 799 635 

Oct. 14 Stirling Public School Twp. M.O.H. 

Dr. E. A. Carleton 200 

Oct. 15 Ivanhoe Women's Institute Twp. M.O.H., 

Dr. E. A. Carleton 24 1 

Oct. 21 Brechin Town Hall M.O.H., Dr. Rynard 200 150 

Nov. 2 St. Catharines... Public Schools M.O.H. Dr. Currey 500 

Nov. 15 Toronto Parliament Bldgs Cancer Clinic 

Dec. 1 Toronto Ukrainian Club Dr. Andrachuck 400 200 



90 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Health Exhibits were shown in the following centres: 

Date Centre Where Shown Auspices 

June 3,4,5, Toronto Royal York Hotel O.H.O.A. 

Aug. 28 London 

(Western Fair). .Memorial Hospital Miss M. Turville 

Sept. 17 Mount Forest... Fall Fair M.O.H., Dr. Perry 

Sept. 1 Palmerston Fall Fair M.O.H., Dr. Riddell 

Oct. 15-18 Caledonia Farm International Plowing Match 

Budgets Supplied for Use in Local Health Education Activities 

From January 1st to December 31st, 61 budgets of material were for- 
warded to various agencies in connection with Health Education, as follows: 

Medical Officers of Health, 4; Public Health Nurses, 36; Provincial Health 
Nurses, 7; Women's Institutes, 4; Miscellaneous, 9; Plowing Match, 1. 

School Health Section 
Service To Teachers 

The service which the Division gives to teachers in Ontario elementary 
schools is listed by the School Year, the period covered being from September, 
1934, to the end of June, 1935. 

To inspectors, teachers selected by inspectors for special demonstration- 
work, and the teachers who took the Summer Course in Health Teaching, a 
total of 1,244 budgets of free material was sent, each teacher beingj^sent material 
suitable for the particular grade. To teachers who specially requested ser\'ice, 
and specified the grade or g^ave a definite topic, we forwarded 252 parcels, 
containing materials, etc., on loan. 

Training Schools for Teachers 

(1) To instructors of Normal Training Schools, sample budgets were sent 
upon request of the Director of Professional Training, Department of Education. 

(2) The Demonstration of Health Teaching in Normal School, Ottawa,, 
where 250 students were registered, required 5,500 pieces of literature. 

Summer Course in Health Teaching 

The Summer Course in 1935 had a registration of 85 teachers. Preparation- 
and distribution of the material was done by the Division, also the collection 
and filing of material for reference during the course. This is a most important 
feature, and gives the students an opportunity of perusing bound books and 
current literature indicative of new trends in teaching health in the class room. 

School Nurses 

Sample sets of material were sent to 65 nurses in connection with their 
health work in the schools. 

Library 

The report of the Library of the Ontario Department of Health for the 
year 1935 is as follows: 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 91 

On December 31st, 1935, the assets of the Library were: 

Books 2,201 

Bound Journals 1,099 j- 4,128 

Unbound Journals 878 



4,178 
Discards 60 



4,128 



Bound Reports 479 \ 

Unbound Reports 1,491 / 

Pamphlets Catalogued 1,030 

Pamphlets not Catalogued 1,900 



1,970 
2,930 



Total 9,028 

The Library subscribed to 81 journals and received 6 journals through 
compHmentary subscriptions, and during the year some 50 volumes of French 
and German Journals were transferred to the Library at the School of Hygiene, 
University of Toronto. 

The Library service consisted of reference, bibliographical work and loans 
for the immediate stafT, circulation of Journals to the Branch Laboratories and 
reference and loans to Branch Laboratories, District Nurses, Sanitary Inspec- 
tors and Ontario Hospitals. During the year special sections on Mental 
Diseases, Mental Hygiene, Psychology, including Child Psychology, and 
Occupational Therapy were started and it is hoped these sections will prove 
a source of information for those interested in these specialized subjects. 

At the request of the Deputy Minister, a survey of the library in each 
Ontario Hospital was undertaken in November and December. Visits were 
made to the Ontario Hospitals (12 in number) and the books listed. The hos- 
pital libraries were found to contain a total of 2,463 volumes, distributed as 
follows : 

Brockville 233 Orillia 127 

Cobourg 124 Penetang 55 

Hamilton 362 Toronto 143 

Kingston 170 Whitby 356 

London 458 Woodstock 106 

New Toronto 72 Psychiatric 257 

In December a Library Committee, consisting of the Deputy Minister of 
Health, Chief Medical Officer of Health, Director Hospitals' Division, Diiector 
Public Health Education, Accountant and Librarian, was formed and held its 
first meeting in December, 1935. This committee reviews and recommends 
the purchase of all literature for the Department Library and Hospital Libraries, 
and also decides on Library procedure. 

The number of calls on the Library was not kept for the year 1935 but 
will be included in the 1936 report. 

It is the aim of the Library staff to be of as much service to the Department 
as possible, and in view of this, the staff welcomes all requests for information. 

Statistical Service of the Division 

Many requests from Departmental Divisions and from Doctors, Women's 
Institutes and various other organizations for statistical information have been 
received and cared for during the past year. This includes not only the required 
figures but graphs showing the trend of health conditions in different sections 
of the Province. In detail the w^ork covered was as follows: 



92 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

The Industrial Hygiene Division was supplied with nine tables and graphs 
on cancer, showing the increase in cancer in men and women over forty-five 
years of age for a period of four years, paying special attention to certain 
organs and groups of organs. Some work was done on Industrial Diseases with 
a view to comparing health trends in different industrial groups. 

The Child Hygiene Division requested the following: 

Comparison of general Cancer death rates with Cancer death rates for 
men and women over forty-five years of age. Graphs were attached. 

A thyroid study covering a number of years and special sections of the 
Province gave some interesting information as to the prevalence of this disease 
in various areas. 

A card index of deaths under one year of age and of live births in Peter- 
borough City was prepared for a survey held in that city. Puerperal deaths 
occurring during a five year period, up to and including the year 1935, were 
included in the above. 

Large tables giving deaths of children under one year of age in the Province 
of Ontario by months, classified as rural and urban by counties, together with 
rates per 1,000 live births gave information of interest and value. 

Maternal death rates and graphs together with infant mortality and tuber- 
culosis death rates with graphs were sent to Women's Institutes. 

The Tuberculosis Division requested statistics on Essex County residents 
re-allocated deaths from 1931-1934. This was for the purpose of deciding 
whether it was advisable to hold a Clinic in that area. Various other sections 
of the Province were dealt with in like manner for the same reason. Resident 
death rates and average death rates for three years were compiled for the 
Eastern Nursing Unit. 

Dr. Holbrook, Medical Superintendent of the Mountain Sanatorium of 
Hamilton, requested information on T.B. death rates covering a period from 
1910 to 1933 to be used in connection with a lecture to be given at Belleville 
on the Value of a Sanatorium to a Community. 

In the spring of 1935, a T. B. study, which is still in progress, was undertak- 
en in order to obtain information along many lines, especially in regard to a true 
rural T.B. death rate. To accomplish this, centres with a population of 1000 
and over were considered urban, while the balance of the county was designated 
as rural. Original T.B. death certificates were copied for the years 1930 to 
1934; thirty-three counties have been cared for to date. Re-allocation as to 
place of occurrence and place of residence was then done. When completed this 
study will give valuable information which cannot be obtained at the present. 

Statistics comparing highest causes of death by sex and age for a period of 
years were used in various ways, also tables giving information regarding 
puerperal deaths. 

Hig;^hest causes of death by sex and age were prepared for the five largest 
cities of the Province as well as for certain areas. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 93 



REPORT OF THE SOLICITOR 
K. G. Gray. M.D. 



During the year the office of soHcitor to the Department of Health was 
estabHshed. 

The duties of the solicitor include: 

(a) Drafting of proposed legislative changes, either in the Statutes or 
Regulations, in the field of health legislation: 

(b) Information to other Departments of the Governmenl with regard to 
Acts administered by the Department of Health : 

(c) Information to the various divisions of the Department of Health 
on questions of legal interpretation: 

(d) Advice to external organizations, such as Ontario Hospitals, Public 
Hospitals, Tuberculosis Sanatoria, local boards of health, medical 
officers of health, on legal matters within the scope of the Department. 

The legislation passed by the Legislative Assembly at the Annual Session 
held in 1935, includes the following: 

The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935, chap. 39. 

The Burial of War Veterans Act, 1935, chap. 6. 

The Public Hospitals Act, 1931, chap. 78, was amended as follows: 

Section 2, clause (i) was amended by 1935, chap. 66, section 15; 

Section 21 (2) was repealed by 1935, chap. 6, section 3; 

Section 34 (1) (a) was aimended by 1935, chap. 66, section 15; 

Section 40a was amended by 1935, chap. 66, section 15. 

The Sanatoria for Consumptives Act, 1931, chap. 78, was amended as 
follows : 

Section 40 (2) was repealed by 1935, chap. 6, section 4. 
The Private Hospitals Act, 1931, chap. 77, was amended as follows: 
Section 11 (1) (d) was enacted by 1935, chap. 66, section 14; 
Section 26a was enacted by 1935, chap. 66, section 14; 

The Psychiatric Hospitals Act, R.S.O. 1927, chap. 354, was amended as 
follows : 

Section 1, clause (b) was amended by 1935, chap. 39, section 109; 
Section 9, (3) and (4) was amended by 1935, chap. 39, section 109; 
Section 9a was enacted by 1935, chap. 57, section 2; 
Section 13 (1) (a) was amended by 1935, chap. 39, section 109; 
Sedion 14 (2) was amended by 1935, chap. 39, section 109. 

The following regulations were approved by the Lieutenant-Governor in 
Council: 

Pursuant to The Private Hospitals Act, 1931 chap. 77, section 2 {h), June 5, 

1935. 
Pursuant to The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935 chap. 39, section 104, August 8, 

1935. 



94 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Pursuant to The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935 chap. 39, section 6, November 

21, 1935. 
Pursuant to The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935 chap. 39, June 26, 1935. 
Pursuant to The Public Health Act, R.S.O., 1927 chap. 262, section 6 (a), 

July 9, 1935 
Pursuant to The Veneral Diseases Prevention Act, R.S.O. 1927, chap. 264, 

section 12, February 5, 1935. 
Pursuant to The Venereal Diseases Prevention Act, R.S.O. 1927, chap. 264, 

section (a) subsection 2 (c), April 24,. 1935, 

Orders-in-Council : 

May 1st, 1935, rescinding Order-in-Council December 23rd, 1930, re 
Grants for Public Dental Services. 

May 1st, 1935, amending Regulations respecting Medical and Dental 
Inspection of Schools. 

May 15th, 1935, debarring certain Nurses from registration. 

June 5th, 1935, rescinding certain regulations under The Public Health 

Act approved June 9th, 1931 re Control of Tuberculosis. 

February 15th, 1935, to discontinue the Chairmen of County Cemetery 

Commissions. 

November 14th, 1935, Special Warrant for Dental Grants. 

March 2nd, 1935, Amendments to Regulations, The Registration of Nurses 
Act. 

Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by the Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 1st day of May, 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health^ 
the Committee of Council advise that the Order-in-Council approved by the 
Honourable, the Lieutenant-Governor on the twenty-third day of December, 
1930, respecting grants for Public Dental Services, be rescinded as and from 
the date hereof. 



Certified, 



C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by the Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 1st day of May, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, the 
Committee of Council advise that the Regulations respecting Medical and 
Dental Inspection of Public and Separate Schools (1928) be amended by delet- 
ing subsections (5) and (6) and (7) of Section 11 thereof: 

The Committee further advise that the Order-in-Council dated the 27th 
day of April, A.D., 1933, amending subsection (5) of section 11 of the said 
Regulations, be rescinded. 

Certified, 

C. F. BuLMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 95 

Copy of an Order-in-Council. approved by the Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 15th day of IVIay, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, 
the Committee of Council advise that nurses who have taken their training in 
a school of nursing in the United States, approved by the Advisory Council on 
Nurse Education for Ontario, but are debarred from registration on account 
of the citizenship laws of the United States, be permitted to sit for the examina- 
tion in Ontario to qualify for registration in this Province. 

This regulation shall not apply to students who commence training in a 
hospital in the United States subsequent to September 1st, 1935. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 

Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant 
Governor, dated the 5th day of June, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, 
the Committee of Council advise that the Order-in-Council, dated the 25th 
day of May, A.D., 1933, reading as follows: 

"Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of 
Health, the Committee of Council advise that the Regulations for Control 
of Tuberculosis, being part of the Regulations for the Control of Com- 
municable Diseases, made under authority of The Public Health Act, 
(R.S.O. 1927, Chapter 262) and approved by Order-in-Council on the 9th 
day of June, 1931, be amended by adding the following clause: 
(13) Where a sanatorium undertakes extra-mural work for investigation 
connected with tuberculosis, the locating, bringing in for examination and, 
if necessary, the treatment of tuberculous contacts or early cases of 
tuberculosis, and in connection with that service employs one or more 
public health nurses, a grant will be av/arded the sanatoriuin by the 
Department of Health, amounting, to S400.00 per annum for the first 
nurse and $100.00 per annum for each additional nurse engaged in this 
service." 

be rescinded, efTective from April 1st, 1935. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 

Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant 
Governor, dated the 15th day of February. A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation ot the Honourable, the Minister of Health, the 
Committee of Council advise that the services of the Chairmen of County 
Cemetery Commissions, as enumerated below, be discontinued as and from 
the date hereof: 

Name Address County 

Adam W. Little Teeswater Bruce 

Arthur B. Davis. Dunrobin Carleton 

H. S. Rutledge Orangeville Dufferin 

A. C. Eagleson Cold Springs. Durham and Northumberland 



96 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Name Address County 

Matthew Shannon Kingston Township Frontenac 

John Yule Hagersville Haldimand 

Samuel Kirk Georgetown Halton 

M. J. Wilson Chatham Kent 

James E. Wallis Alvinston Lambton 

Judge J. H. Scott Perth Lanark 

S. D. Wagar Enterprise Lennox and Addington 

James L. Robson London, R. R. No. 2 Middlesex 

David Gilbertson Simcoe Norfolk 

Judge Ruddy Whitby Ontario 

James Pullin Woodstock Oxford 

Hugh Richmond Listowel Perth 

George F. Ross Norwood, R. R. No. 1 Peterboro 

S. H. Simpson Picton Prince Edward 

Mahlon Bailey Winchester Stormont, Dundas and Glen- 
garry 

Fred Hancock. 545 St. Germaine Ave., 

Toronto, 12 York 

John Colombe 46 Shanley St., Kitchener Waterloo 

John L. Carter Fergus W'ellington 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 

Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 15th day of February, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, 
the Committee of Council advise that the services of the Chairmen of the 
Cemetery Commissions in the Judicial Districts, as enumerated below, be dis- 
continued as and from the date hereof: 

Name Address District 

Jos. S. Gill Sudbury Sudbury 

Archdeacon Woodall Porquis Junction Cochrane 

Rev. Father A. J. Labonte Fort Frances Rainy River 

F. Duncan Roberts Port Arthur Thunder Bay 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 

Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 14th day of November, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, the 
Committee of Council advise that, pursuant to the provisions of Clause (&) 
subsection 1, of Section 13 of The Audit Act, Chap. 25, R.S.O. 1927, a Special 
Warrant for the sum of Forty-Five Dollars and eighty-six cents ($45.86) be 
issued in favour of the Honourable, the Provincial Treasurer, to be placed by 
him to a special account against which cheques may be issued to pay accounts 
in connection with dental grants, there being no legislative provision for the 
same expenditure, and the same being urg^ent and necessary for the public good. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 97 

Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 2nd day of March, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, tlie Minister of Health, the 
Committee of Council advise that, pursuant to the provisions of The Registra- 
tion of Nurses Act, 1922, the attached amendments to the Regulations be 
approved. 

The Amendments are for the purpose of increasing the membership of 
The Council of Nurse Education from seven to nine, and to add an ofificer of 
the Department of Education and the Director of Nurses' Registration as 
members. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



Section 13 of the Rules and Regulations relating to registration of nurses 
is repealed and the following substituted therefor: 

Council of Nurse Education 

13. There shall be appointed a Council of Nurse Education, composed of 
not less than seven or more than nine members. Three of such members shall 
be nurses who are connected in a teaching capacity with a Training School for 
Nurses and who may be recommended by The Registered Nurses Association 
of Ontario. Of the remaining members, one shall be an officer of the Depart- 
ment of Education, one an Inspector of Public Hospitals who is a Physician, 
one an Inspector of Training Schools, one a Physician. In the event of there 
being a Director of Nurses' Registration, this officer shall be a member. 

Section 15 of the Rules and Regulations relating to registration of nurses 
is repealed and the following substituted therefor: 

Term of Office: 

15. The Inspector of Public Hospitals, Director of Nurses' Registration, 
Inspector of Training Schools, shall be members of the Council of Nurse Educa- 
tion, e.x officio. The other members of the Council shall be appointed for 
periods as follows: 

(a) One nurse for three years; 

(b) One nurse for two years; 

(c) One nurse for one year; 

{d) The other member or members for periods to insure that not more 
I than one of them retires each year. 

Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 24th day of April, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, 
the Committee of Council advises that Regulation (V) respecting treatment 
of venereal disease in clinics and by private physicians, Section (a) subsection 
2 (c) of the Regulations of the Department of Health respecting Venereal 
Diseases, be amended by changing the figure (50c.) amended by Order-in- 
Council dated the 7th day of February, 1933, to (35c.) to (25c.); 



98 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

So that the said Section (A) subsection 2 (c) shall now read: 

"Twenty-five cents (25c.) for each out-patient treatment for gonorrhoea 
and twenty-five cents (25c.) for each out-patient treatment for syphilis. 
(No more than one treatment per day will be paid for.) A physician shall 
be present while each treatment is being given." 

Certified, 

C. F, BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 5th day of February, A.D., 1936. 

WHEREAS according to the provisions of section 12 of The Venereal 
Diseases Prevention Act, R.S.O. 1927, chapter 264, the Department with the 
approval of the Lieutenant-Governor in Council may, out of any moneys 
appropriated by the Legislature for the purposes of the Department provide 
for the payment of certain expenses: 

AND WHEREAS the Legislature has appropriated certain moneys for 
the purposes of the Department for the fiscal year ending March 31st, 1936: 

THEREFORE the Minister recommends that your Honour approve of 
the payment by the Department out of the said moneys appropriated by the 
Legislature of a part of any expenses which have been paid by any municipality 
pursuant to the provisions of section 13 of the said Act, and that the Depart- 
ment pay to every such municipality a part of such expenses which shall be in 
proportion to the total expenses paid by all municipalities. 

The Committee of Council concur in the recommendation of the Honour- 
able, the Minister of Health, and advise that the same be acted on. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by the Right Honourable, the 
Administrator of the Government of the Province of Ontario, dated the 26th 
day of June, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, the 
Committee of Council advise that, pursuant to the provisions of Section 6 
of The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935, the attached Regulations and forms used 
by the Hospitals Division of the Department of Health, be approved by your 
Honour. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 99 

DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 

REGULATIONS RESPECTING X-RAY EXAMINATION AND 

TUBERCULIN TEST FOR NURSES IN SANATORIA 

AND PUBLIC HOSPITALS 

Pursuant to the PnhUc Health Act, R.S.O. 1927, Chap. 262, 

Section G, Clause A. 

Copy of an Order-in-Council, approved by The Right Honourable, the 
Administrator of the Government of the Province of Ontario, dated the 9th 
day of July, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, 
the Committee of Council advise that, pursuant to the provisions of Clause A 
of Section 6 of The Public Health Act, R.S.O., 1927, Chap. 262, the attached 
Regulations issued by the Division of Tuberculosis Prevention, Department 
of Health, be approved by Your Honour. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR ONTARIO 

Regulations Respecting X-Ray Examination and Tuberculin Test for Nurses 
in Sanatoria and Public Hospitals 

Pursuant to the Public Health Act, R.S.O. 1927, Chap. 262, Section 6, Clause A. 



1. These Regulations shall apply to any hospital under The Public Hos- 
pitals Act, 1931, and to any Sanatorium under The Sanatorium for Consump- 
tives Act, 1931. 

2. For the purpose of these Regulations any nurse shall be deemed to be 
employed in any hospital or sanatorium where such nurse is engaged as a nurse 
on probation, nurse-in-training, or graduate nurse employed by the hospital 
or sanatorium. 

3. The tuberculin test referred to in these Regulations shall be carried out 
n a manner approved by the Division of Tuberculosis Prevention, Department 

"of Health. 

4. (1) Every nurse now, or hereafter, employed in any hospital or sana- 
torium shall receive a tuberculin test within thirty days after entering the em- 
ploy of such hospital or sanatorium. 

(2) Every such nurse who is deemed to have a positive tuberculin 
reaction shall receive an X-Ray examination of the lungs within thirty days 
after the result of the tuberculin test is determined. 

(3) Every such nurse who is deemed to have a neg,ative tuberculin 
reaction shall receive an additional tuberculin test within one year from the 
date of the first test, and shall receive an additional test within one year from 
the date of each such test where the result of the test is negative. 



100 REPORT OF THE No. 1 4 

(4) Every nurse referred to in Clause (3) who is deemed on any sub- 
sequent test to have a positive tubercuHn reaction shall receive an X-Ray 
examination of the lungs within thirty days after the result of such positive 
reaction is determined. 

5. Every nurse giving a positive tuberculin reaction now or hereafter, 
employed in any hospital or sanatorium shall receive an X-Ray examination 
of the lungs at least once every year so long as she continues in such employ- 
ment. 

6. No nurse-in-training shall be detailed to care for a patient known or 
suspected of having tuberculosis until she has received instruction as to the 
necessary technique to protect herself against infection. 

7. It shall be the duty of the Superintendent, or other person in charge, 
of every hospital and sanatorium to enforce the provisions of these Regulations. 

8. It shall be the duty of any physician who believes or suspects that any 
person is suffering from tuberculosis and that such person has been admitted 
as a patient in a hospital to notify the Superintendent forthwith that such 
patient is, or is believed to be, suffering from tuberculosis. 

9. (1) It shall be the duty of the Superintendent, or other person in charge, 
of every hospital and sanatorium to keep a record of every tuberculin test and 
every X-Ray examination of the lungs in the case of every nurse employed in 
such hospital and sanatorium. 

(2) These records shall be available for inspection at any time by any 
officer authorized by the Deputy Minister of Hospitals. 



REGULi\TIONS PASSED PURSUANT TO THE MENTAL 
HOSPITALS ACT, 1935 

Approved by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council 

APPLICATION TO INSTITUTIONS 

1. The following institutions shall be hospitals and hospitals schools 
established under The Mental Hospital Act, 1935, and shall be subject to the 
provisions of the said Act and these regulations. 

The Ontario Hospital, Brockville, 
io Hospital, Cobourg, 
io Hospital, Hamilton, 
io Hospital, Kingston, 
io Hospital, London, 
io Hospital, New Toronto, 
io Hospital School, Orillia, 
io Hospital, Penetanguishene, 
io Hospital, Toronto 
io Hospital, Woodstock, 
io Hospital, Whitby. 

Admission 

2. The Deputy Minister and the Superintendent of any institution in 
awarding admission to patients shall not be bound to consider the applications 
in the order in which they are received, and they shall be at liberty to grant 
priority to those cases which are, in their opinion, in most urgent need of hospi- 
tal care and attention. 



The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 
The Ontar 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 101 

Treatment 

3. Subject to the direction of the Deputy Minister, the superintendent 
of an institution shall be the sole judge of the accommodation, care and treat- 
ment to be provided for any patient and he shall have authority to move a 
patient from one ward to another in the hospital and to determine the ward 
in which any patient shall be treated. 

Classes of Patients in Institutions 

4. Ontario Hospitals shall admit mentally ill, mentally defective, epileptic 
and habituate patients. 

5. Hospital schools shall admit only mentally defective patients, and such 
other classes of patients as the Deputy Minister shall authorize. 

6. The Ontario Hospital, Woodstock, shall admit only patients suffering 
or suspected to be suffering from epilepsy. 

7. Every examination unit and every approved home shall admit only 
the same class or classes of patient as the hospital or hospital school with 
which it is connected or of which it forms a part. 

8. The superintendent shall have the authority to transfer any patient 
who has been admitted to an hospital or hospital school to an examination 
unit for a period not to exceed thirty days, provided that the Deputy Minister 
may extend the period for an additional sixty days, and at the end of such 
period the patient shall be returned to the hospital or hospital school. 

Probation 

9. Subject to the provisions of Regulation number 11, any palient who 
has been released from an institution on probation according to the provisions of 
section 37 of The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935, and who has not returned or who 
has not been returned to the institution within six months from such release 
on probation shall be discharged. 

10. If within six months from his release on probation the patient's mental 
condition is such that his confinement in an institution is necessary, such 
patient may be returned to the institution by the person to whom he was 
released on probation or on the prescribed warrant of the superintendent or 
Deputy Minister. 

11. If within six months of the release on probation of any patient the 
superintendent receives a request from the person or persons to whom the 
patient was released on probation that the probation period be extended, the 
superintendent may arrange for an examination of the patient by a physician 
who is an officer of the Department and if the examining physician reports that 
an extension of the probation period is advisable, the superintendent shall have 
authority to extend the probation period for a further period not exceeding 
six months. 

Maintenance 

12. The minimum rate for which a patient or his estate, or the person 
liable for his maintenance, shall be liable in the general wards of any institution 
shall be $7.00 per week, and in cases where the patient's condition requires 
special care and treatment such further charges may be made as the superin- 



102 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

tendent may determine. Such rate shall not include clothing and the cost of 
clothing shall be an additional charge upon the patient, or his estate, or the 
person liable for maintenance. 

13. In any institution having private or semi-private wards the rate 
for which a patient, or his estate, or the person liable for his maintenance, 
shall be liable shall be determined in each case by the superintendent and the 
rate shall be based on the accommodation, care and treatment provided for 
the patient. 

14. When the maintenance of a patient occupying a private or semi-private 
ward is one quarter in arrears and remains unpaid, the superintendent may 
transfer such patient to a general ward, and in such case he shall notify the 
surety of the person liable for such maintenance of such course and the amount 
due and owing. 

15. When a patient has been discharged from an institution and admission 
is again applied for or awarded on behalf of such patient, the superintendent 
shall, where possible, obtain renewal of the bond for maintenance or a new bond. 

16. Nothing in these regulations shall in any Avise be construed to relieve 
any person or persons or property liable for the maintenance of any patient 
from such liability, nor shall the execution of any bond or agreement for the 
payment of maintenance have any such effect, or in any wise interfere with or 
prevent any other remedies for the recovery of moneys owing for the main- 
tenance of a patient at the full rate of maintenance. 

Approved Homes 

17. The Department shall have authority to pay an amount not exceeding 
$4.50 per week for the maintenance of any patient in an approved home, pro- 
vided that in any case where the patient or his estate is able or the person liable 
for maintenance is able and willing to pay a larger amount, the Department 
shall have authority to pay such amount as the needs of the case may require. 

18. Where a patient is in an approved home, the patient or his estate or 
the person liable for maintenance shall b,e liable for the amount mentioned in 
clause 17, an additional charge of $1.00 per week which the Department shall 
have authority to charge for his supervision, and the cost of his clothing. 

Labour for Patients 

19. Every hospital and hospital school shall be provided with requisite 
means for carrying on beneficial work by the patient, and the advantages of 
such work shall be deemed to be a part of the treatment when prescribed for a 
patient under the direction of the superintendent. 

Forms 

20. The forms in the schedule to these regulations shall besufificientin the 
cases thereby respectively provided for, and where no foims are prescribed, 
new ones may be framed to meet the circumstances of the case, conforming as 
nearly as may be to those set out in the said schedule, being made short and 
concise, in the mode indicated therein. 

Regulation and Form Numbers 

21. Regulation and form numbers are for reference purposes only, and do 
not form part of the regulations, and the Deputy Minister from time to time 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 103 



may rearrange and renumber all regulations and forms heretofore and hereafter 
published, and insert therein the correct references thereto, and publish the 



same in pamphlet form. 



Steward 



22. Under the direction of the Superintendent, the Steward shall be 
responsible for: 

(a) proper maintenance of all books of accounts, statistics and records 
relating to the business and financial administration of the institution; 

(b) the preparation of requisitions to the Department for all materials, 
supplies and services required at the institution; the purchase under 
the direction of the Department of such materials and supplies as 
may be authorized; 

(c) the preparation of statements of account, reports, returns and other 
data and information as may be necessary; maintenance of proper 
records and inventories of Departmental property, and of all transac- 
tions relating thereto; the safe custody of and accounting for personal 
effects which are the property of patients in the institution and where 
such effects remain in the actual custody of the Steward; 

(d) the supervision and control of expenditures in connection with the 
institution in relation to such amounts as may be appropriated by the 
Legislative Assembly for that purpose and as may be directed by the 
Deputy Minister; 

(e) the maintenance of such institutional staff records as the superintend- 
ent may require; 

(/) the supervision of all stores, materials and supplies and the inventory 
and accounting for same; 

(g) the collection of and accounting for all purchases for the maintenance 
of paying patients in the institution; 

(h) the collection of and accounting for all casual revenue; the disburse- 
rnent of and accounting for any sums received on account of patients' 
pin money; the disbursement and accounting of moneys received from 
the Provincial Treasurer in respect of salaries, accounts and other 
accountable trust moneys advanced to him; 

(i) such other duties in relation to the financial business and affairs of the 
institution as may be assigned to him by the Deputy Minister or the 
Superintendent. 



104 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

INDEX TO REGULATIONS 



Regulation 
ADMISSION Number 

Order of 2 

Priority of 2 

APPLICATION 

To institutions 1 

APPROVED HOME 

Classes of patients to be admitted to 7 

Maintenance in 

charge for 17 

Maintenance in 

liability for 18 

EXAMINATION UNIT 

Classes of patients to be admitted to 7, 8 

Transfer to, from hospital or hospital school 8 

FORMS 20 

HOSPITAL 

Classes of patients to be admitted to 4 

HOSPITAL SCHOOL 

Classes of patients to be admitted to 5 

INSTITUTIONS 

To which Act and regulations apply 1 

LABOUR FOR PATIENT 19 

MAINTENANCE 

Bond for, renewal of 15 

In private ward 13, 14 

Liability for, not affected by regulations 16 

Rate to be charged for 12, 13 

NUMBERS 

Of forms and regulations 21 

ONTARIO HOSPITAL, WOODSTOCK 

To admit only epileptics 6 

PATIENT 

Classes of, in institutions 4 to 7 

Epileptic 

may be admitted to hospital 4 

may be admitted to Ontario Hospital, Woodstock 6 

Habituate 

may be admitted to hospital 4 

Location of, in institution 3 

Mentally defective 

may be admitted to hospital school 5 

may be admitted to hospital 4 

Mentally ill 

may be admitted to hospital 4 

PROBATION 

Discharge from. 9 

Extension of 11 

Return to institution from 10 

STEWARD 

Duties of 22 

TREATMENT 

Superintendent to be judge of 3 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 105 



SCHEDULE TO REGULATIONS 



FORMS 



106 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



INDEX TO FORMS 



Form 
AFFIDAVIT Numbers 

Verifying petition 22 

BOND FOR MAINTENANCE 30 

CERTIFICATE 

For approved home 19 

For examination unit 28 

Of magistrate 10 

Of physician for admission to examination unit 29 

Of physician for epileptic 26 

Of physician for habitue 25 

Of physician for mental defective 3 

Of physician for mentally ill patient 2 

EPILEPTIC PATIENT 

Certificate of physician for 26 

History form for 27 

Voluntary application of 1 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 6 

HABITUE 

Petition with respect to 21 

Physician's certificate for 25 

Voluntary application of 20 

HISTORY 

Form for epileptic 27 

Form to be used in magistrate's inquiry 9 

Mentally defective patient's 5 

Mentally ill patient's 4 

MENTAL HEALTH CLINIC 

Magistrate's order for examination by 32 

MENTALLY DEFECTIVE PATIENT 

History form for 5 

Physician's certificate for 3 

MENTALLY ILL PATIENT 

History form for 4 

Physician's certificate for 2 

Voluntary application of 1 

NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT 23 

NOTICE OF MAINTENANCE DUE 31 

PETITION 

With respect to habitue 21 

PROBATION BOND 17 

VOLUNTARY 

Application of habitue 20 

Application for mentally ill or epileptic patient 1 

WARRANT 

For apprehension 7 

Of Deputy Minister for committal 14 

Of Deputy Minister for habitue 24 

Of Deputy Minister for removal to hospital or hospital school 11 

Of Deputy Minister for transfer. 12 

Of Lieutenant-Governor for committal 13 

Of Lieutenant-Governor for discharge 15 

Of magistrate for custody pending inquiry S 

Of remand by magistrate 16 

To retake probationary patient 18 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 107 



FORMS 



FORM No. 1 



VOLUNTARY APPLICATION 

(Mentally III or Epileptic) 

(Referred to in Sections 20 and 59) 

I, of the of in the 

County of being mentally ill {or epileptic) request the 

Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital at to admit me 

as a Voluntary Patient; and I pledge myself to give at least five full days' 
notice in writing to the said Superintendent of my intention to leave the said 
Ontario Hospital; and I further pledge myself to submit to the rules and regula- 
tions of the said Hospital now in force or which may hereinafter be enacted 
and to carry out or assist in carrying out all the directions which the said 
Superintendent may give for my treatment, and also to conduct myself in such 
a manner as not to be guilty of any conduct prejudical to the good order and 
discipline of the said Hospital. 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 at 

in the County of 

Witness: 



(Applicant) 

The above named has been examined by me (or is well known 

to me) and I am of opinion that he is mentally ill (or epileptic) and 

that he is neither a person suffering from mental illness or 

infirmity due to old age or from incurable disease for which general hospital or 

other institutional care is required nor a mental defective, and that he is 

a reasonably hopeful subject for treatment with a view to effecting a cure of 
h... malady. 

Date A.D., 19 



(A legally qualified medical practitioner) 
Address 



108 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



FORM No. 2 



PHYSICIAN'S CERTIFICATE FOR ADMISSION OF 
MENTALLY ILL PATIENT 

(Referred to in Section 21) 

I, the undersigned 

a legally qualified medical practitioner, residing and practising at 

in the County of hereby certify that I, on the 

day of A.D., 19 at 

in the County of separately from any other medical prac- 
titioner, personally examined 

of 

R2sidence Occupation 

and after making due enquiry into all facts in connection with the case of 

the said necessary to be 

enquired into in order to enable me to form a satisfactory opinion, I certify 

that the said is mentally ill, and is a proper person 

to be confined in an Ontario Hospital, and that I have formed this opinion 
upon the following grounds, namely: 

1. Facts indicating mental illness observed by myself: 

APPEARANCE. 

CONDUCT. 

CONVERSATION 

2. Other facts (if any) indicating mental illness; communicated to me by 
others: (State also from whom received) 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 

at in the County of 



Witness: ] 

J Signature of Examining Practitioner. 

Note: The physician should read instructions on back. 



DEPARTMENT O^ HEALTH FOR 1935 109 

THE MENTAL HOSPITALS ACT, 1935 

13. (1) Application for the admission of any person as a patient to an institution shall 
be made either verbally or in writing to the Deputy Minister or to a superintendent and no 
person shall be admitted to an institution until a direction has been issued by the Deputy 
Minister or a superintendent or other person in charge of an institution, and no person may 
present himself or be sent for admission to an institution until notice is received from the 
Deputy Minister or a superintendent that accommodation in an institution is available for 
such person. 

(2) Where a direction and notice have been issued under subsection 1, the person 
named therein shall present himself or be taken to the institution named therein and shall 
be admitted to such institution in accordance with the provisions of such direction and 
notice. 

14. (1) Except as permitted by the regulations or by the Minister, no certificate or 
form required by this Act or the regulations with respect to any person shall be made, issued, 
given or signed by any medical practitioner who is by blood or marriage closely related to 
or connected with any other medical practitioner who makes, issues, gives or signs a certi- 
ficate or form with respect to the same person. 

(2) Except as permitted by the regulations or by the Minister, no certificate or form 
required by this Act or the regulations to be made, issued, given or signed by a medical 
practitioner respecting any person shall be made, issued, given or signed by a medical 
practitioner who is by blood or marriage closely related to or connected with such person. 

21. (1) Certificated patients shall be admitted to an institution only upon the prescribed 
certificates of two medical practitioners, and in every case the history record and financial 
statement in the prescribed form, shall accompany such certificate or certificates. 

22. Every certificate shall be completed within seven days of the examination referred 
to therein and shall be forwarded within fourteen days of such examination to the Depart- 
ment or to the superintendent of the institution in the district where the patient resides, 
together with all other material required by this Act and the regulations. 

23. Subject to the provisions of section 13, the certificate or certificates, when accom- 
panied by the forms mentioned in subsection 1 of section 21, shall be sufficient authority 
to any person to convey the patient to the institution and to the authorities thereof to 
detain him therein, or to the authorities of any other institution to which the patient may 
have been or may be removed by the order of the Deputy Minister to detain him in such 
institution as long as he continues to be mentally ill or mentally defective. 



no REPORT QF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 3 



PHYSICIAN'S CERTIFICATE FOR ADMISSION OF 
MENTALLY DEFECTIVE PATIENT 

(Referred to in Section 21) 

I, the undersigned 

a legally qualified medical practitioner, residing and practising at 

in the County of hereby certify that I, on the 

day of A.D., 19 at 

in the County of separately from any other medical prac- 
titioner, personally examined 

of ; 

Residence Occupation 

and after making due enquiry into all facts in connection with the case of 

the said necessary to be 

enquired into in order to enable me to form a satisfactory opinion, I certify 

that the said is mentally defective, and is a proper person 

to be confined in an Ontario Hospital or Hospital School, and that I have 
formed this opinion upon the following grounds, namely: 

1. Facts indicating mental deficiency observed by myself: 

APPEARANCE. 

CONDUCT. 

CONVERSATION. 

2. Other facts (if any) indicating mental deficiency; communicated to me 
by others: (State also from whom received). 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 

at in the County of 



Witness: ) 

J Sig/iature of Examining Practitioner. 

Note: The physician should read instructions on back. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 Ul 

THE MENTAL HOSPITALS ACT, 1935 

13. (1) Application for the admission of any person as a patient to an institution shall 
be made either verbally or in writing to the Deputy Minister or to a superintendent and no 
person shall be admitted to an institution until a direction has been issued by the Deputy 
Minister or a superintendent or other person in charge of an institution, and no person may 
present himself or be sent for admission to an institution until notice is received from the 
Deputy Minister or a superintendent that accommodation in an institution is available for 
such person. 

(2) Where a direction and notice have been issued under subsection 1, the person 
named therein shall present himself or be taken to the institution named therein and shall 
be admitted to such institution in accordance with the provisions of such direction and 
notice. 

14. (1) Except as permitted by the regulations or by the Minister, no certificate or 
form required by this Act or the regulations with respect to any person shall be made, issued, 
given or signed by any medical practitioner who is by blood or marriage closely related to 
or connected with any other medical practitioner who makes, issues, gives or signs a certi- 
ficate or form with respect to the same person. 

(2) Except as permitted by the regulations or by the Minister, no certificate or form 
required by this Act or the regulations to hd made, issued, given or signed by a medical 
practitioner respecting any person shall be made, issued, given or signed by a medical 
practitioner who is by blood or marriage closely related to or connected with such person. 

21. (1) Certificated patients shall be admitted to an institution only upon the prescribed 
certificates of two medical practitioners, and in every case the history record and financial 
statement in the prescribed form, shall accompany such certificate or certificates. 

22. Every certificate shall be completed within seven days of the examination referred 
to therein and shall be forwarded within fourteen days of such examination to the Depart- 
ment or to the superintendent of the institution in the district where the patient resides, 
together with all other material required by this Act and the regulations. 

23. Subject to the provisions of section 13, the certificate or certificates, when accom- 
panied by the forms mentioned in subsection 1 of section 21, shall be sufficient authority 
to any person to convey the patient to the institution and to the authorities thereof to 
detain him therein, or to the authorities of any other institution to which the patient may 
have been or may be removed by the order of the Deputy Minister to detain him in such 
institution as long as he continues to be mentally ill or mentally defective. 



112 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 4 



MENTALLY ILL PATIENT'S HISTORY 
(Referred to in Section 21) 

1. Patient's full name 

2. Residence 

(Street and Number or Lot and Concession) (Municipality) 

(County or District) 

3. Post Office Address 

4. Length of Residence in Municipality 

5. Place of previous residence 

6. Sex 7. Age (last birthday) 
8. Date of Birth 9. Place of Birth 

10. Racial Origin IL Religious Denomination 

12. Occupation 13. Single, Married, Widowed, Divorced 

14. If not a Canadian by birth or naturalization, 

state date of last entry to Canada, also port of entry 

15. Father's name and birthplace 

16. Mother's maiden name and birthplace 

17. If either parent is dead, state age at death 

and cause of death 

18. No. brothers living Ages State of health 
No. brothers dead Ages Cause of death 
No. sisters living Ages State of health 
No. sisters dead Ages Cause of death 

19. No. children living Ages State of health 
No. children dead Ages Cause of death 

20. If any relatives (parents, grandparents, uncles, aunts, cousins, brothers, 

sisters) have suffered from mental disease, epilepsy, alcoholism, 
marked eccentricity, mental deliciency, criminality, hysteria, neuras- 
thenia, other nervous disease or suicidal mania, give details as to 
names, relationship to patient, the forms of mental disturbances and 
where such individuals were treated. 

21. Describe any abnormalities at birth, and any diseases, injuries or surgical 

operations during patient's childhood. 

22. Describe any diseases (except nervous or mental), injuries or surgical 

operations since childhood, with age of occurrence. 

23. State age at which patient commenced school, discontinued school, and 

class or grade attained. 

24. Describe any mental peculiarities, or any nervous or mental diseases 

prior to the present illness. State age of occurrence and whether 
treated in a mental hospital or not. 

25. To what extent has patient used alcohol or narcotic drugs? 

26. What factor or factors appear to have caused the present illness? 

27. Describe the development of the present illness under the following heads: 

(a) time of onset: 

(b) first of symptoms: 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 113 

Form No. 4 — Continued 

(c) physical changes (including neurological) : 

(d) memory changes: 

(e) disorders of conduct (peculiar acts, violence, suicidal attempts, 
etc.) : 

(/) emotional states (depression, suspicion, apathy, etc.): 
(g) hallucinations (peculiar sensations, "voices," visions, etc.): 
(h) delusions (ideas of persecution, grandeur, self-accusation, etc.): 
(i) any other symptoms noted : 

28. Name of person or persons who have supplied the foregoing information 

and their relationship to patient. 

29. Names and addresses of two legally qualified physicians who will certify 

to the mental illness of the patient. 

30. How is patient to be maintained at the hospital? (By private means or 

as a municipal charge.) 

31. Name, relationship to patient, and post ofifice address of person who will 

act as correspondent. 

32. Telegraphic address of correspondent. 

33. Telephone exchange and number of correspondent. 

Witness 

Signature of Physician. 

Date 



Address. 



(Space below for use of Hospital Authorities) 

Application No. 

Registered No. Application received 

Case Book No. Admission awarded 

Correspondence Book No. 



Provisional diagnosis 
Confirmed diaginosis 



Date and time admitted 

Admitted by 

Probaiion granted 

Returned from probation 

Discharge granted Date of death 

Condition on discharge Cause of death 



114 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



FORM No. 5 



MENTALLY DEFECTIVE PATIENT'S HISTORY 



(Referred to in Section 21) 



1. Name (in full of proposed patient) 








2. (a) Age (b) Date and year of birth 




3. Place of birth (County, Municipality) 

If not born in Canada, state date of arrival and 
port or point of entry, steamship line or railway 
by which entered Canada 








4. National extraction (English, Irish, Scotch, etc.) 








5. County and Municipality in which now resid- 
ing. Living at home or in an institution? 
(If in an Institution, give particulars) 
If not born in Ontario, how long a resident of 
Ontario? 








6. (a) Sex {b) Religious Denomination 




7. Marital State (Married or Single) 

(Number and Ages of Children, if any) 




8. Give reasons for desiring admission of proposed 
patient to this Institution 




9. Family History: 

(a) Paternal Grandparents — Name, living or 
dead, occupation, age (present or at death) 




(6) Maternal Grandparents — Name, living or 
dead, occupation, age (present or at death) 




(c) Father: 

Name 

Age 

If dead, give cause and age at death 




Where born 




Occupation 

State of mental and physical health 




Temperate or otherwise (alcohol or drugs) 





DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



115 



Form No. 5 — Continued 



{d) Mother: 

Maiden Name 




Age 

If dead, give cause and age at death 




Wh ere born 




Occupation before marriage 

State of physical and mental health 




Temperate or otherwise (alcohol or drugs) 




{e) Are Father and Mother blood relations? 




(/) Ages of Father and Mother at marriage 




{g) Siblings: 

Specify children, living or dead, in order of 
birth, giving name, age, school grade 
reached, present occupation, or age at and 








{h) What physical defects or malformations 
have brothers, sisters or other relatives? 




{i) Have any of the brothers, sisters, uncles, 
aunts, or other relatives been mentally ill, 
mentally defective, neurotic or eccentric? 
Give particulars 








10. Personal and Development History: 

(a) Was patient born at full term? 




{h) Was birth natural, or were instruments 
used? 




(c) Was there injury at birth? 




{d) Was labour prolonged, difficult or unusual? 
(e) Was patient bottle or breast fed? 




if) Describe any difficulties in feeding during 
first two years 




(g) Age at beginning to talk 




(Ji) Describe any speech defect now present.... 
{i) Age first teeth appeared 




[j) Difficulties in teething (convulsions, etc.) 
ih) Age at beginning to walk 




(/) Is present gait firm, awkward or shuffling? 




11. School History: 

(c) At what age did patient start to school?.... 
(6) State age and grade reached on leaving 

school 

(c) Give reasons for leaving school 

id) If never attended school, give reasons 

{e) Has patient had an Auxiliary Class train- 
ing? Where? How long? 




(/) Can patient read and write? 









116 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



Form No. 5 — Continued 



12. Economic History: 

(a) Has patient ever earned wages? 

(b) If so, state where, type of work, length of 
time employed and reasons for leaving 

(c) If patient has not earned wages, can he 
(she) run errands, obey simple commands, 
and do simple household tasks? Give 
details 




13. Social History: 

(a) What are patient's interests and amuse- 
ments? 

(b) Describe companions in terms of age and 
sex? 

(c) If easily teased, describe patient's re- 
actions to same 




14. Moral History: 

(a) Has patient a Court record? If so give 
particulars 

(b) Is there a history of stealing or of petty 
thieving? Give details 

(c) Does patient run away from home? Why? 

(d) Does patient threaten tb do personal in- 
jury to himself or others? 

(e) Describe patient's sex interests and ex- 
periences 

(/) Is patient a fire setter? 




15. Habits: 

(a) Can patient dress and undress self? 

(b) Does patient feed self? Is feeding cleanly? 

(c) Has patient any preferences in foods? 

(d) Is patient cruel to other children or ani- 
mals? 

(e) Does patient sleep well at nights? 

(/) Does patient cry out at nignt? 

(g) Does patient wet or soil bed or clothing?.... 
(h) Does patient masturbate? 




(i) Can patient go up and down stairs with- 
out aid? 

ij) Is patient impulsive (break or destroy 
things, clothing or other articles)? 

(k) Does patient use tobacco? 

(l) Describe character traits — e.g., quarrel- 
some, quick or violent tempered, suggest- 
ible, stubborn, seclusive, suspicious, obedi- 
ent, etc 




16. Previous Illness: 

(a) Has patient had any serious illness? If so, 
give duration, recovery and where treated. 

(b) Has patient had any serious accidents? 
Describe, stating where treated 





DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 


FOR 1935 117 


Form No. 5 — Continued 


17. Present Illness: 

How long has patient been mentally re- 
tarded? 




18. What amount per week can be paid? 

Note — Statutory rate is $7.00 per week. 




19. In case of patient's illness, give name and ad- 
dress of pferson with whom to corresppnd 




20. In case of death, do friends wish to take charge 
of the remains? ,. 




21. State nearest telegraph, telephone and express 
office 




22. Give any further information pertinent to 
case 





Dated this day of. 



.19. 



Signature of Relative or other person giving information. 



PHYSICIAN'S STATEMENT 



1. What is patient's general physical condition? 

2. Describe any defects in hearing. 

3. Describe any defects ia sight 

4. Any history of Tuberculosis in Family? 

5. Is patient showing any signs of Tuberculosis? 

6. Any history of Epilepsy in Family? 

7. Does patient have convulsions? If so, state 
whether they occur during day or night, and 
frequency 

8. What is condition of patient's scalp and skin? 

9. Describe nature of any surgical operations 
patient has had 

10. Describe any paralysis or deformities of 
patient 

11. What contagious and infectious diseases has 
patient had? Any within the past three 
months? 

12. What contagious and infectious disease has 
patient been immunized against? 

13. Has Blood Wassermann been taken? Give 
result 

14. Describe any evidence of endocrine disturb- 
ance 

15. What is supposed cause of mental deficiency? 

16. Give mental age and intelligence quotient 



To the best of my knowledge, the history as given by Informant is correct. 
Dated this day of 19 



Signature of Physician. 



118 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 6 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT 

(Referred to in Sections 21 and 59) 

1 

Full Name of Patient 

2 

Street or Post Office Address 

3 

City, Town, Village or Township 

4 

How long in this .Municipality 

5 

County or District 

6. Public Trustee. — Under The Mental Hospitals Act, 1933, the Public 

Trustee is committee of the estates of all patients confined in Ontario 
Hospitals and as such has full po\\er to rranaee the estate of the patient 
to the same extent as the patient could if of sound mind. No person 
other than the Public Trustee can deal with the patient's estate except 
a committee appointed under The Lunacy Act. The Public Trustee 
endeavours to protect the interests of the patient to the fullest extent 
and in the most economic manner and the expense of giving security and 
legial costs on application to the Court are avoided. 

7. The person signing this Financial Statement should be prepared, at any 

time, to make an affidavit as to the facts set forth. 

8. Is patient married or single 

9. If married, give name and P.O. address of husband or wife 

10. If single, give name of parents or nearest relatives and their P.O. address. ... 

11. Age of patient 

12. Occupation of patient 

13. Children? If any, give their names, ages and P.O. addresses, and name and 
P.O. address of persons with whom residing.... 



14. Give names and ages of other children and dependents (if any) whom the 
patient has to support 



15. If patient is single, state occupation of father and his probable net income, 
and number of dependents 

16. If patient is a married woman, state income, occupation, and place of 
employment of husband 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 119 

_ «! ■ 

Form No. 6 — Continued 

REAL ESTATE 

17. The fullest available information, such as number of lot, concession, 
township, and county, number of acres, whether leasehold or freehold and 
name and address of Mortgagee must be given in detail. Give market 
value of property. 

(a) Property of patient 

Mortgages or charges on same, if any: 

(b) If patient is a married woman, state also: 

Property of husband: 

Mortgages or charges on same, if any: 

(c) Property of parents: 

Mortgjages or charges on same, if any: 

18. If property of patient has been rented, give the following information: 

(a) Name of tenant and particulars of 

tenancy, such as length and terms of 

lease. 

(b) Is lease in writing, if so, in whose pos- 

session is the document? Give P.O. 

address. 

(c) To whom has rent been paid and to 

what date? 



19. 



PERSONAL PROPERTY 
STOCKS, BONDS AND SIMILAR INVESTMENTS 



Name of Security 


Par Value 


In Whose Possession 




























1 



120 



REPOJRT OF THE 



No. 14 



Form No. 6 — Contimied 

PERSONAL VROV^KYY— {Continued) 

Cash in Bank and on Hand 

20. Give name and P.O. address of person who is in possession of the cash and 
the amount. Give name of bank and where located. In whose possession is 
bank book? State amount of bank account. Patient's bank book should 
be sent to Steward of Hospital or Deputy Minister of Hospitals when 
patient is admitted. 



Moneys Secured by Mortgage 

21. Give name and P.O. address of mortgagors who have borrowed money 
from patient, setting out in detail separately each mortgage. State in 
whose possession mortgages are and full address. 



Book Debts and Promissory Notes Owing to Patient 

22. Give names and P.O. addresses of debtors. State in whose possession 
notes are and P.O. address. 







23. Life Insurance 


Name of 

Company or 

Society 


Number 
of Policy 


Amountof 
Insurance 


In whose posses- 
sion is Policy? 


Who is Named 

in Policy as 

Beneficiary 
















































' •" , ' ' ' ■ 





Personal Property Not Before Mentioned 

(Give Approximate Values) 

24. (a) Farm Implements 

(6) Stock in Trade 

(c) Live Stock 

{d) Farm Produce 



DEPARTMENT QF HEALTH FQR 1935 121 

Form No. 6— Continued 

LIABILITIES 

Not Before Mentioned (Other than Mortgage Debts) 

25. Estimated total: $ 

Management of Patient's Property 

26. What suggestions do the relatives or other interested parties make for the 
guidance oF the Public Trustee? 

Note: When the patient leaves the Hospital the balance of the estate, 
after deducting patient's maintenance, will be returned to patient 
or patient's heirs. 



Clothing and Pin Money 
27. Who will supply the patient's clothing and pin money? Name. 
Address Relationship 



Funeral Arrangements 

28. Who will assume financial responsibility for the burial should the patient 
die while at the Hospital? 

Name Address 

Telephone Number Relationship 



29. Payer 

(a) Name of person who will 
pay maintenance charges. 

(b) Address. 

(c) Relationship to patient. 

(d) Rate 



30. Bondsmen 

(e) Name of each bondsman. 
(/) Address. 

(g) Occupation and income. 
(/i) Relationship to patient. 



This rate is set entirely without pre- 
judice to the Department's rigjits to 
collect, at any future date, arrears of 
maintenance (if any) at Statutory rates 
or such further charges as may be de- 
termined by the Department. 



122 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

Form No. 6 — Continued 

31. Special Remarks: 



32. Dated at this day of 193. 

33 



34. 

Witness 



Signature 

Telephone Number 
Address 



This Financial Statement, when filled in, should be sent to the Steward of the 
Hospital. In every case, a copy of this form shall be sent by the Steward to 
the Public Trustee, Osgoode Hall, Toronto, Ontario, whether or not the patient 
has any estate. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 123 



FORM No. 7 



WARRANT FOR APPREHENSION OF MENTALLY ILL, 
MENTALLY DEFECTIVE OR EPILEPTIC PERSON 

(Referred to in Sections 26 (1) and 59) 

Province of Ontario ] To all or any of the Constables or other Peace 
County of \ Officers in the said County of 



Whereas information upon oath has this day been laid before the under- 
signed, a Justice of the Peace in and for the said County of 

....[ that 

is mentally ill, mentally defective or epileptic: 

These are Therefore to command you, in His Majesty's name, forth- 
with to apprehend the said 

and bring him before a Magistrate for the Province of Ontario, in order thai 

inquiry may be made respecting the mental condition of the said 

and that he may further be 

dealt with according to law. 

Given under my hand this day of 19 

at the of in the of 



Signature of Justice 



124 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 8 



MAGISTRATE'S WARRANT OF COMMITTAL FOR SAFE 

CUSTODY PENDING INQUIRY INTO 

MENTAL CONDITION 

(Referred to in Sections 26 (5) and 59) 

Province of Ontario 
County of 

To all or any of the Constables or Peace Oflicers in the County of. 



Whereas on the day of last past, 

information upon oath was laid before 

one (or as the case may be) of His Majesty's Justices of the Peace in and for 

the said County of that 

is mentally ill, mentally defective or epileptic; and whereas the hearing of the 

same is adjourned to the day 

at o'clock in the noon at 

and it is necessary that the said 

should in the meantime be kept in safe custody; 

These are therefore to command you or any of you, the said Constables 

or Peace Officers in His Majesty's name, forthwith to convey the said 

' to 

and there deliver him to the custody of 

together with this precept: 

And I thereby require you the said 

to receive the said into your custody and there 

safely keep him until the day of (instant), 

when you are hereby required to convey and have him, the said 

at the time and place to which the said 

hearing is adjourned as aforesaid, before such Magistrate as may then be there 
to make further inquiry respecting his mental condition, and to be further 
dealt with according to law. 

Given under my hand this day of 

19 at the of 

in the of 



Signature of Magistrate 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



125 



FORM No. 9 

PATIENT'S HISTORY 

(Magistrate's Inquiry) 

(Referred to in Sections 28, 36 (1) and 59) 



Questions 


Answers 


1. Name in full of alleged mentally ill, mentally 
defective or epileptic person 




2. Post Office address of such person 




3. County in which apprehended 




4. City, Town, Incorporated Village or Township 
in which apprehended 




5. How long; resident of such City, Town, Village 
or Township 




6. Age 




7. Occupation 




8. Religion 




9. NationaHty 


10. Sex 








11. Single, married, widowed, divorced 




12. Name and Post Office address of husband, 
wife, parent or guardian, if any, and if guardian 
state relationship 




13. Number of children, if any, their names and 
ages, and their Post Office addresses, and if 
under age state with whom residing 




14. Specify whether patient appears mentally ill, 
mentajly defective or epileptic 




IS.When did pres- 
ent illness begin.... 


16. Any previous mental disorders and whether 
treated in hospital 








17. Brief description of present illness (causes, 
symptoms, etc.) 




18. Whether such person is suicidal or dangerous 
to others 








19. Whether any offence has ever been committed 
by such person and whether such person has 
ever been convicted of same, with all particu- 
lars 





126 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



Form No. 9 — Continued 



20. If any relatives have suffered from mental dis- 
orders, give name, relationship, type of dis- 
order and where treated 




21. What have been the habits of such person as to 
temperance, industry and general conduct, and 
in what manner they have changed — whether 
the change has been gradual or sudden 




22. Whether such person has been subject to any 
bodily ailments, and if so, their nature 




23. Degree of education of such person, and any 
other information that will aid the Superin- 
tendent in the treatment of the case 




24. Whether the friends or relations of such per- 
son, or any of them, if such there be, are able 
to contribute to the maintenance of such per- 
son while in a hospital, and which, if any> of 
such friends, and how much, they, or any of 
them can contribute 




25. Has such person any property, real or personal? 
What does it consist of and where it is situated : 
also state value and encumbrances, if any? 




26. Has such person any moneys on deposit in 
banks? If so, in what bank and in whose pos- 
session are the deposit receipts, bank books or 
other acknowledgments such deposit? 




27. Give the name and Post Office address of the 
person in whose possession such acknowledg- 
ments, if any, are 




28. If such alleged insane person is under the age of 
twenty-one years, what property, real or per- 
sonal, has the parent or guardian? What does 
it consist of and where is it situated? Also 
state value and encumbrances, if any 




29. Has such person any one dependent upon him 
for support? If so, state relationship, names, 
ages, and Post Office addresses 





Signature of Magistrate 



Date,. 



19. 



Post Office Address 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 127 

FORM No. 10 



CERTIFICATE OF MAGISTRATE 

(Referred to in Sections 29 and 59) 

Province of Ontario ] 
County of ^ 

I.. Magistrate for the Province of 

Ontario, do hereby certify that I have on this day of 

A.D. 19 , personally examined 

of the of 

in the County of..... and I do hereby further certify that from 

such personal examination, and from the evidence adduced thereon, I am of 

opinion that the said 

is mentally ill, mentally defective or epileptic and I have committed the said 
into the care and custodv 

of of ;. 

in the County of 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 

at in the County of 



Signature of Magistrate 



128 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 11 



WARRANT FOR REMOVAL TO HOSPITAL OR 
HOSPITAL SCHOOL 

(Referred to in Sections 30 and 59) 



To 

and to Dr. 



Provincial Bailiflf for Ontario 



Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital 



You the said Provincial Bailiflf, 

are hereby authorized and required to forthwith take into your custody and 

convey to the Ontario Hospital 

a mentally ill, mentally defective or epileptic 

person at present confined in 

in the of the in the County or District 

of , whose removal to such Hospital has been 

approved and authorized. 

And You, Dr , the said Superintendent 

of the Ontario Hospital at , are hereby authorized 

and directed to receive and detain in custody in the said Hospital the said 



Given under my hand this day of A.D., 19. 

Deputy Minister of Hospitals 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 129 

FORM No. 12 



WARRANT FOR TRANSFER 

(Referred to in Section 32) 

To Dr Superintendent, Ontario Hospital 

and to Dr Superintendent, Ontario Hospital 

Whereas it appears advisable to transfer 

a patient now detained in the Ontario Hospital to the 

Ontario Hospital 

Now by this Warrant you Dr 

the said Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital 

are hereby authorized and required to deliver the said patient into the custody 

of the Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital 

{or Provincial Bailiff who is hereby authorized and 

required to make such transfer). 

And You Dr the said Superintendent of the 

Ontario Hospital are hereby authorized and directed 

to receive and detain in custody in the said hospital the said 



Given under my hand day of A.D., 19 

Deputy Minister of Hospitals. 



130 REPORT OF THE No. 14 



FORM No. 13 



WARRANT OF LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR 

(Referred to in Section 33) 

By the Honourable HERBERT ALEXANDER BRUCE, 
a Colonel in the Royal Army Medical Corps, Fellow 
of the Royal College of Surgeons of England, etc. 

Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of Ontario 

To the Superintendent and 

to the Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital, 

Greeting : 

Whereas the of 

at present confined in 

in the of 

in the Province of Ontario, has been duly certified pursuant to and in accordance 
with the Statute in that behalf: 

And Whereas all other formalities have been duly complied with : 

Now BY THIS Warrant I do Hereby Order the removal of the said 
person from the 
to the Ontario Hospital, 

And I Hereby Command and Authorize you the said Superintendent 
of the to deliver the 

said person into the custody of such Provincial Bailiff as shall produce to you 
a warrant from the Deputy Minister of Hospitals authorizing such Bailiff to 
receive and to convey the said person to the said Ontario Hospital, 

And I Hereby Command and Authorize you the said Superintendent 
to receive the said person into your custody in the said Ontario Hospital, 
there to safely keep until I order such person back to imprison- 

ment, if then liable thereto, or if otherwise, until discharge 

is directed by me or other lawful authority. 

And for what you the said Superintendent shall do in the premises this 
shall be sufficient Warrant and Authority. 

Given under my Hand and Seal, at Government House, 
in the City of Toronto, in the Province of Ontario, this 
day of in the year of our Lord, 

one thousand nine hundred and and in the year 

of His Majesty's Reign. 



By Command, 



Assistant Provincial Secretary. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 131 

FORM No. 14 

WARRANT OF DEPUTY MINISTER 

(Referred to in Form 13) 

To Provincial Bailiff: 

YOU are hereby authorized and required to forthwith take into your 

custody and convey to the Ontario Hospital, 

who is at present confined in the 

whose removal to such Hospital has been directed by the Honourable the 

Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of Ontario. 

Given under my hand this day of A.D., 19 



Deputy Minister of Hospitals 



132 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 15 



WARRANT OF DISCHARGE BY LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR 

(Referred to in Section 33) 

By the Honourable HERBERT ALEXANDER BRUCE, 
A Colonel in the Royal Army Medical Corps, Fellow 
of the Royal College of Surgeons of England, etc. 

Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of Ontario 

To THE Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital at 

Greeting: 

Whereas the of 

has been duly certified pursuant to and in accordance with the provisions of 
The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935, and whereas he has been removed by the 
warrants of the Honourable the Lieutenant-Governor and of the Deputy 
Minister of Hospitals to the said Ontario Hospital and whereas the conditions 
of the said 
is such that his discharge is advisable. 

And Whereas all other formalities required by the said Act have been 
duly complied with. 

Now This Warrant is to Command and Authorize You 

the said Superintendent, to forthwith discharge the said 
from your custody in the said Ontario Hospital. 

And for what you the said Superintendent shall do in the premises, this 
shall be your suflficient Warrant and Authority. 

Given under my Hand and Seal, at Government House, 
in the City of Toronto, in the Province of Ontario, this 
day of in the year of Our Lord, 

one thousand nine hundred and and in the 

year of His Majesty's Reigji. 



By Command, 



Assistant Provincial Secretary. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 133 

FORM No. 16 



WARRANT OF REMAND TO ONTARIO HOSPITAL 

(Referred to in Section 36 (1) ) 

To All or Any of the Peace Officers in the 

of and County of 



And to the Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital. 



You or Any of You are hereby commanded to take possession of 

who has been 

apprehended and charged on this date with 

and who has been remanded until the day of 

from the Court in the of 

to the Ontario Hospital, 

And Furthermore You or Any of You are hereby commanded to forth- 
with remove the said ..., 

from the Court in the of 

to the said Hospital. 

And You, the said Superintendent, are hereby commanded to admit 

the said into the said Hospital in 

accordance with the provisions of The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935. 

And for what shall be done in the premises by you, the said Peace Ofificers, 
and you, the said Superintendent, this shall be sufficient warrant and authority. 

Given under my hand this day of 19 

at the of in the of 



Magistrate 



134 REPORT QF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 17 



PROBATION BOND 

(Referred to in Sections 37 (1) and 59) 

I, being of 

(State Relationship) 



(State Full Name of Patient) 
The Ontario Hospital, admitted on. 



a patient in 



(Date of Admission) 

request the Superintendent to allow to return to 

on probation ; undertaking on my part to keep an oversight over the said. 



(State Full Name of Patient) 

while remains at for the period of six months 

from date of commencement of such term of probation. I also agfee to send 

to the Superintendent a monthly report of 

condition, mental and physical, during such period and in case of my neglect 

to do so, to forfeit the right for readmission to the said 

Ontario Hospital 

Dated at this day of 19 



Witness; 



(Name) (Signature of Applicant) 

(Address) (Address) 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 135 

FORM No. 18 



WARRANT TO RETAKE PROBATIONARY PATIENT 

(Referred to in Sections 37 (2) and 59) 

To and all or any of the Constables 

or Peace Officers in the County of 

Whereas on the day of last past, being 

within six months of this date a patient confined in the 

Ontario Hospital was allowed by the Superin- 
tendent of the said Hospital to return on trial to the care of his friends; and 

whereas it appears to me from information received by me that the said 

has again become mentally ill {or mentally 

defective or epileptic) to such a degree that his confinement is necessary; 

These are therefore to command you or any of you, the said 

or the said Constables or Peace Officers, in His 

Majesty's name, to retake the said and safely 

convey to the said Hospital and deliver into 

the custody of the Superintendent thereof. 

Given under my hand this day of 19 

at the of in the 

of 



Deputy Minister (Superintendent) 



136 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 19 



CERTIFICATE FOR APPROVED HOME 

(Referred to in Section 39) 

I Minister of Health for the Province 

of Ontario, hereby certify that the premises located at 

in the of in the County 

of , may be used by 

as an Approved Home within the meaning of The Mental Hospitals Act, 1985, 
unless and until this certificate is revoked in writing under my hand. 

Given under my hand this day of A.D., 19 

at the Parliament Buildings in the City of Toronto. 



Minister of Health 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 137 

FORM No. 20 



VOLUNTARY APPLICATION (Habitue) 
(Referred to in Section 47) 

I, of the of 

in the County of being a request 

to the Superintendent of the Ontario Hospital to admit 

me as a Voluntary Patient, and I hereby pledge myself to remain in the said 

Hospital at for such period not exceeding one 

year, as the said Superintendent may deem necessary to effect a permanent 
cure in my case; and I further pledge myself to submit to the rules and regula- 
tions of the said Hospital now in force or which may hereinafter be enacted and 
to carry out or assist in carrying out all the directions which the said Super- 
intendent may give for my treatment, and also to conduct myself in such a 
manner as not to be guilty of any conduct prejudicial to the gpod order and 
discipline of the said Hospital. 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 at 

in the County of 

Witness : 



(Applicant) 

The above named has been examined 

by me (or is well known to me) and I am of the opinion that he is an 

alcoholic {or drug) habitue and that he is a reasonably hopeful subject 

for treatment with a view to effecting a cure of his malady. 

Date A.D., 19 



A Legally Qualified Medical Practitioner 
Address 



138 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 21 



PETITION 

(Referred to in Section 48 (1) ) 

To His Honour Judge 

of the County {or District) Court of the County {or United Counties, or District) 
of 

The Petition of 

sheweth as follows: 

1. That is a bona fide resident of 

Ontario. 

2. That the said is sO' 

given over to the use of alcohol {or drugs) that he is unable to control himself. 

or 

2. That the said 

is so given over to the use of alcohol {or drugs) that he is incapable of managing, 
his affairs. 

or 

2. That the said 

is so given over to the use of alcohol {or drugs) that he squanders or mismanages 
his property. 

or 

2. That the said 

is so given over to the use of alcohol {or drugs) that he places his family \n. 
danger or distress. 

or 

2. That the said 

is so given over to the use of alcohol {or drugs) that he transacts his business 
prejudicially to the interests of his family {or his creditors). 

or 

2. That the said 

uses drugs {or intoxicating liquors) to such an extent as to render him dangerou' 
to himself {or others). 

or 

2. That the said 

uses drugs and intoxicating liquors to such an extent that he incurs the danger 
of ruining his health and shortening his life thereby. 

And the Petitioner Therefore Prays that a hearing and examination 
of the matters and allegations herein above set forth may be had, and the 
Petitioner will ever pray. 

Dated at this day of 19 



(Signature of Petitioner) 

Note : .^ny one or more of the alternatives of section 2 may be used. Whenever 
the word "or" appears in this Form it may be altered to read "and". 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 139 

FORM No. 22 

AFFIDAVIT VERIFYING PETITION 
(Referred to in section 48 (1) ) 
Province of Ontario 
County of 



I, 

of the of 

in the of 

make oath and say: 



To Wit: 

1. That I am the Petitioner whose signature is subscribed at the foot of 
the Petition hereto annexed. 

2. That I know named in the said Petition. 

3. That the said is a bona fide resident of 

Ontario residing at the of 

4. That the relationship existing between the said 

and myself is that of 

or 

4. That the said has no relatives in Ontario 

and that I am a friend of the said and am well 

acquainted with him. 

5. That I have personal cognizance of the facts set out in the said Petition. 
Sworn before me at 



this day of 

19 



140 REPQfiT Q;^ the No. 14 

FORM No. 23 



NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT 

(Referred to in Section 48 (1) ) 
In The Matter of The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935, 
And in the Matter of 



I hereby appoint day, the day of 

19 at the hour of o'clock in 

the noon, at my Chambers in the Court House in the 

of for the hearing and examinations of 

the matters and allegations set forth in the Petition of 

bearing date the day of 19 

Dated at this day of 

, 19 



Judge of the County {or District) 
Court of the County (or United 
Counties, or District) of 



! 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 141 



FORM No. 24 



WARRANT FOR REMOVAL, DETENTION AND TREATMENT 

OF HABITUE 

(Referred to in Section 52) 

To Provincial Bailiff. 

And to Superintendent, Ontario Hospital 



Whereas a report concerning one and the 

evidence whereon such report was based, have been received by me from His 

Honour a Judge of the 

County Court of the of 



This is Therefore to command and authorize you, the said Provincial 
Bailiff, pursuant to section 52 of The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935, to proceed 

to or to such 

other address in the Province of Ontario where the said 

may be found, and take into your custody and remove and deliver into the 

custody of the said Superintendent of the said Ontario Hospital at 

the said 

an alcoholic {or drug) habitue, so found. 

And You, the said Superintendent of the said Ontario Hospital pursuant 
to the said Section are hereby commanded and authorized to receive the said 
habitue in the said Ontario Hospital, and to treat and detain the said habitue 
in the said Ontario Hospital for a period not exceeding two years from the date 
of his admission to the said Ontario Hospital, unless he be sooner discharged 
by the due course of the Law. 

Given under my hand this day of A.D., 19 

Deputy Minister of Hospitals 



\ 



142 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 25 



PHYSICIAN'S CERTIFICATE FOR TEMPORARY 
ADMISSION OF HABITUE 

(Referred to in Section 53) 

I, the undersigned a legally qualified medical 

practitioner, residing and practising at 

in the County of hereby certify that I 

on the day of A.D. 19 

at in the County of 

personally examined of 

and after making due inquiry into 

all facts in connection with the case of the said 

necessary to be inquired into in order to enable me to form a satisfactory 

opinion, I certify that the said is suffering 

from the effects of alcohol (or drugs) to such a degree as to require hospital care 

and that the said is a proper 

person to be confined in an Ontario Hospital for a period not exceeding thirty 
days and that I have formed this opinion upon the following grounds, namely: 

1. Facts indicating alcoholism {or drug addiction) observed by myself: 
Appearance. 

Conduct. 

Conversation. 

2. Other facts (if any) indicating alcoholism (or drug addiction) ; com- 
municated to me by others: (State also from whom received). 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 

at in the County of 



Witness : 



J Signature of Examining Practitioner. 

Note: The Physician should read instructions on back. 

THE MENTAL HOSPITALS ACT, 1935 

53. (1) Any person who is suffering from the effects of alcohol or drugs may be ad- 
mitted to an institution and detained therein for a period not to exceed thirty days on the 
certificates of two medical practitioners in the prescribed form accompanied by the prescribed 
history form. 

(2) Such certificate shall state and show clearly that each of the medical practitioners 
signing it personally examined such person and as a result of such examination and of in- 
formation communicated to him by other persons is of opinion that such person is suffering 
from the effects of alcohol or drugs to such a degree as to require hospital care. 

(3) Each medical practitioner shall also in such certificate state the facts upon which 
he has formed his opinion, distinguishing the facts observed by him from the facts com- 
municated to him by others, and every such certificate shall be signed in the presence of 
one subscribing witness and shall show the date upon which the examination was made. 

(4) No person shall be admitted as an habituate patient upon any such certificate 
except within three days of the examination referred to in any certificate. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 143 

FORM No. 26 



PHYSICIAN'S CERTIFICATE FOR ADMISSION OF 
PATIENT TO HOSPITAL FOR EPILEPTICS 

(Referred to in Section 59) 

I, the undersigned a legally qualified 

medical practitioner, residing and practising" at 

in the County of hereby certify that I, on the 

day of A.D., 19 at 

in the County of 

separately from any other medical practitioner, personally examined 

of 

(Residence) 

and after making due inquiry into all facts in connection with the case of the 

said 

(Name in full) 

necessary to be enquired into in order to enable me to form a satisfactory 

opinion, I certify that the said 

is an epileptic, and is a proper person to be confined in The Ontario Hospital, 
Woodstock, and that I have formed this opinion upon the following grounds, 
namely: 

1. Facts indicating epilepsy observed bV myself: 
Appearance. 

Conduct. 
Conversation. 

2. Other facts (if any) indicating epilepsy; communicated to me by others: 
(State also from whom received). 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 

at in the Countv of 



Witness : ] 

J Signature of Examining Practitioner. 

Note: The Physician should read instructions on back. 



144 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

THE MENTAL HOSPITALS ACT, 1935 

13. (1) Application for the admission of any person as a patient to an institution shall 
be made either verbally or in writing to the Deputy Minister or to a superintendent and no 
person shall be adrnitted to an institution until a direction has been issued by the Deputy 
Minister or a superintendent or other person in charge of an institution, and no person may 
present himself or be sent for admission to an institution until notice is received from the 
Deputy Minister or a superintendent that accommodation in an institution is available 
for such person. 

(2) Where a direction and notice have been issued under subsection 1, the person named 
therein shall present himself or be taken to the institution named therein and shall be ad- 
mitted to such institution on accordance with the provisions of such direction and notice. 

14. (1) Except as permitted by the regulations or by the Minister, no certificate or 
form required by this Act or the regulations with respect to any person shall be made, 
issued, given or signed by any medical practitioner who is by blood or marriage closely 
related to or connected with any other medical practitioner who makes, issues, gives or 
signs a certificate or form with respect to the same person. 

(2) Except as permitted by the regulations or by the Minister, no certificate or form 
required by this Act or the regulation to be made, issued, given or signed by a medical 
practitioner who is by blood or marriage closely related to or connected with such person. 

21. (1) Certificated patients shall be admitted to an institution only upon the pre- 
scribed certificates of two medical practitioners, and in every case the history record and 
financial statement in the prescribed form shall accompany such certificate or certificates. 

22. Every certificate shall be completed within seven days of the examination referred 
to therein and shall be forwarded within fourteen days of such examination to the Depart- 
ment or to the superintendent of the institution in the district where the patient resides, 
together with all other material required by this Act and the regulations. 

23. Subject to the provisions of section 13, the certificate or certificates, when accom- 
panied by the forms mentioned in subsection 1 of section 21, shall be sufficient authority to 
any person to convey the patient to the institution and to the authorities thereof to detain 
him therein, or to the authorities of any other institution to which the patient may have 
been or may be removed by the order of the Deputy Minister to detain him in such institu- 
tion as long as he continues to be mentally ill or mentally defective. 

59. The provisions of sections 20 to 46 shall apply mutatis mutmdis to the Ontario 
Hospital, Woodstock. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



145 



FORM No. 27 

EPILEPTIC PATIENT'S HISTORY 

(Referred to in Section 59) 



1 Name (in full) of proposed patient 








2 (a) Age (b) Date and year of birth 








3 Place of birth (County, Municipality) 




If not born in Canada, state date of arrival and 
port or point of entry, steamship line or railway 
by which entered Canada 




4. National extraction (English, Irish, Scotch, 
etc.) 








5. County and Municipality in which now residing. 
Living at home or in an institution? 
(If in an Institution, give particulars) 
If not born in Ontario, how long a resident of 
of Ontario? 




6. (fl) Sex (b) Religious Denomination 








7. Marital State (Married or Single) 

(Number and Ages of Children, if any) 




8. Give reasons for desiring admission of proposed 
patient to this Institution 








9. Family History: 

(a) Paternal Grandparents — Name, living or 
dead, occupation, age (present or at death) 

(b) Maternal Grandparents — Name, living or 
dead, occupation, age (present or at death) 




(c) Father: 

Age 

If ciead, give cause and age at death 

Where born 




Occupation 

State of mental and phvsical health 




Temperate or otherwise (alcohol or drugs).... 




(d) Mother: 

Maiden Name 

Age 

If dead, give cause and age at death 

Where born 

Occupation before marriage 

State of physical and mental health 




Temperate or otherwise (alcohol or drugs).... 





146 



REPORT OF THE 



No. 14 



Form No. 27 — Continued 



(e) Are Father and Mother blood relations?. 



(J) Ages of Father and Mother at marriage. 



(g) No. brothers living 
No. brothers dead 
No. of sisters living 
No. sisters dead 



Agps 
Ages 
Ages 
Ages 



(h) What physical defects or malformations 
have brothers, sisters or other relatives? 



(i) Have any of the brothers, sisters, uncles, 
aunts, or other relatives been mentally ill, 
mentally defective, neurotic or eccentric? 
Give particulars 

10. Personal and Development History: 

(a) Was patient born at full term? 

(b) Was birth natural, or were instruments 
used? 

(c) Was there injury at birth? 

(d) Was labour prolonged, difficult or un- 
usual? 

(e) Describe any difficulties in feeding during 
first two years 

(/) Age at beginning to talk 

(g) Describe any speech defect now present.... 

(h) Age first teeth appeared 

(i) Difficulties in teething (convulsions, etc.) 

(j) Age beginning to walk 

(k) Is present gait firm, awkward or shuffling? 
(/) Is patient married and if so, at what age.... 

11. School History: 

(a) At what age did patient start school? 

(b) State age and grade reached on leaving 
school 

(c) Give reasons for leaving school 

{d) If never attended school, state reasons 

(e) Has patient had an Auxiliary Class train- 
ing? Where? How long? 

(/) Can patient read or write? 

12. Economic History: 

(a) Has patient ever earned wag,es? 

(b) If so, state where, type of work, length of 
time employed and reasons for leaving^. 

(c) If patient has not earned wages, can he 
(she) run errands, obey simple commands, 
and do simple household tasks? Give de- 
tails 



State of health 
Cause of death 
State of health 
Cause of death 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



147 



Form No. 27 — Continued 



14. 



15. 



13. Social History: 

{a) What are patient's interests and amuse- 
ments? 

[b) Describe companions in terms of age and 
sex? 

[c) If easily teased, describe patient's reactions 
to same 



Moral History: 
a) Has patient a Court record? If so, give 

particulars 

h) Does patient run awav from home? 

Why? ; 

c) Does patient threaten to do personal in- 
jury to himself or others? 

d) Describe patient's sex interests and experi- 
ences 

e) Is patient a fire setter? 



Habits: 

a) Can patient dress and undress self? 

Does patient feed self? Is feeding cleanly? 
Is patient cruel to other children or ani- 
mals? 

Does patient sleep well at nights? 

Does patient cry out at nights? 

Does patient wet or soil bed or clothing?.... 

Does patient masturbate? 

Can patient go up and down stairs without 

aid?....._ 

Is patient impulsive? (break or destroy 

things, clothing or other articles) 

Does patient use tobacco? 

Describe character traits — e.g., quarrel- 
some, quick or violent -tempered, sugges- 
tible, stubborn, seclusive, suspicious, obe- 
dient, etc 



h) 
c) 

d) 
e) 
(/) 
g) 
h) 

i) 

1) 
k) 



16. Previous Illness: 

(a) Has patient had any serious illness? If so, 
give duration, recovery and where treated.. 

{h) Has patient had any serious accidents? .... 
Describe, stating where treated 

17. Present Illness: 

(a) How long has patient suffered from epilep- 
tic seizures? 

ib) Is mental deterioration or defect present?.. 

(c) If so did it become apparent before the on- 
set of seizures? 

18. Describe Patient's Convulsions: 

(a) Mild or severe 

(6) Is consciousness lost during convulsion 



148 REPORT OF THE 

Form No. 27 — Continued 

(c) Does patient have any warning that attack 
is coming on? Describe 

(d) Does the patient have a large number of 
convulsions in one or two days? 

(e) If patient is a female, do menstrual periods 
have any effect on patient's convulsions?.... 

(/) Do convulsions occur chiefly when asleep 

or awake? 

(g) Are injuries suffered? 

19. What is the supposed cause of this patient's 

Epilepsy? 

20. Which of the following terms best describes 

the patient's mental state: Idiotic, em- 
becile, feeble-minded, fair, gpod 

21. What is patient's general physical condition?.... 

22. Describe any defects in hearing 

23. Describe any defects in sight 

24. Any history of Tuberculosis in Family? 

25. Is patient showing any signs of Tuberculosis?.... 

26. Any history of Epilepsy in Family? 

27. What is condition of patient's scalp and skin? 

28. Describe nature of any surgical operation 

patient has had? 

29. Describe any paralysis or deformities of patient 

30. What contagious and infectious diseases has 

pal lent had? Any within the past three 
months? 

31. What contagious and infectious diseases has 

patient been immunized against? 

32. Has Blood Wassermann been taken? Give 

result 

33. Describe any evidence of endocrine disturb- 

ance 

34. What physicians have seen the patient during 

an attack? Give name and address in each 
instance 

35. What relatives or friends have assisted in pro- 

viding the above information? 



No. 14 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 



149 



Form No. 27 — Continued 



36. Howisthe patient to be maintained in hospital? 
(By private means or as a municipal 
charge) 




37. In cases of patient's illness, gjve name and 
address of person with whom to correspond 




38. In case of death, do friends wish to take charge 
of the remains? 








39. State nearest telegraph, telephone and express 
office 




40. Give any further information pertinent to case 





I hereby certify that I have known this person years; that the 

foregoing facts were ascertained by a personal examination of such person, and 
by inquiry of relatives and others familiar with the case, and I further certify 
thai, in my opinion, such a person is a proper patient for admission to the 
Ontario Hospital, Woodstock, and likely to be benefited by the treatment in 
that institution. 



Signed this 
in the County of. 



dav of 



. 19 



, at 



Witness: 



Signature of Physician 



Signature of Witness 



Residence. 



(Space below for use of Hospital authorities) 

Application No Application received 

Registered No Admission awarded 

Case Book No 

Correspondence Book No 

Date and time admitted 

Admitted by 



150 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 28 



CERTIFICATE FOR EXAMINATION UNIT 

(Referred to in Section 60) 

I, Minister of Health for the Province of 

Ontario, hereby certify that the premises located at 

in the of , in the 

Countv of , and usually described as follows: 



may be used as an Examination Unit within the meaning of The Mental Hospi- 
tals Act, 1935, unless and until this certificate is revoked in writing under my 
hand. 

Given under my hand this day of A.D, 19 

at the Parliament Buildings in the City of Toronto. 



Minister of Health. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 151 

FORM No. 29 



PHYSICIAN'S CERTIFICATE FOR ADMISSION OF 
PATIENT TO EXAMINATION UNIT 

(Referred to in Section 61) 

I, the undersigned, 

a legally qualified medical practitioner, residing and practising at 

in the County of ' hereby 

certify that I, on the day of A.D., 19 

at in the County of 

personally examined 

of ; • ■ and after making due inquiry into all 

facts in connection with the case of the said 

necessary to be inquired into in order to enable me to form a satisfactory 

opinion, I certify that the said 

is mentally ill (or mentally defective or epileptic) and is a proper person to be 
confined in an examination unit, and that I have formed this opinion upon 
the following grounds, namely: 

1. Facts indicating mental illness (or mental deficiency or epilepsy) 
observed by myself: 

APPEARANCE, 

CONDUCT. 

CONVERSATION 

2. Other fads (if any) indicating mental illness (or mental deficiency or 
epilepsy) communicated to me by others: 

(State also from whom received). 

Signed this day of A.D., 19 

at in the County of 



Witness: ] 

J Signature of Examining Practitioner. 

Note: The physician should read instructions on back. 

THE MENTAL HOSPITALS ACT, 1935 

6L (1) Any person who is or is believed to be in need of the observation, care and treat- 
ment provided in an examination unit may be admitted thereto for a period not exceeding 
thirty days with the permission of the Deputy Minister or superintendent, on the certificate 
of one medical practitioner in the prescribed form accompanied by the prescribed history 
form. 

(2) The certificate mentioned in subsection 1 of this section shall be sufficient authority 
to any person to convey the person named therein to such examination unit and to the 
authorities of the said examination unit for his detention therein. 



152 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 30 



BOND FOR MAINTENANCE 

(Referred to in Section 67 (2) ) 

Know all Men by these Presents that we 

of the of in the 

County of and 

of the of in the County of 

(hereinafter called the Obligors) are held and firmly bound unto the Steward 

of the Ontario Hospital, at in the sum of 

Five Hundred Dollars for the payment whereof we hereby bind ourselves 
jointly and severally, our heirs, executors and administrators, firmly by these 

presents, sealed with our seals, and dated this day of 

in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and 

Whereas has been awarded 

admission as a patient to the Ontario Hospital, at 

the rate of dollars per week for maintenance, 

exclusive of clothing, which rate is set entirely without prejudice to the Depart- 
ment's rights to collect, at any future date, arrears of maintenance, if any, at 
Statutory rates or such further charges as may be determined by the Depart- 
ment. 

And Whereas the Obligers above named, in consideration of the said 
admission, have agreed with the Steward of the said Hospital to pay the said 
maintenance quarterly in advance on the first days of January, April, July and 
October in each year, so long as the patient remains in the said Hospital or any 

other Hospital to which may be removed, and to 

supply the patient from time to time with suitable clothing as may be required. 

And Whereas the said Obligors have agreed with the said Steward to pay 
all expenses incurred in the recovery of the patient should he escape, and all 
reasonable charges in case of death, and have ag/eed to remove said patient 
from and out of the said Hospital or any other Hospital to which the patient 
may be removed when required by the Superintendent thereof so to do. 

Now the condition of this Obligation is such that if the said Obligors, 
their heirs, executors or administrators shall pay or cause to be paid to the said 
Steward maintenance at the rate aforesaid at the time and in the manner 
hereinbefore provided, and shall provide the clothing and pay the charges and 
perform the other terms of the ag;-eement hereinbefore set out, then this obliga- 
tion shall be void, but otherwise shall remain in full force and virtue. 



signed, sealed and delivered 
in the presence of 



Name 

Address. 
Name... 
Address. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 153 



FORM No. 31 



NOTICE OF MAINTENANCE DUE AND OWING AND 
DEMAND FOR PAYMENT 

(Referred to in Section 71) 

Ontario Hospital 

Due 

To 

Address 



Re. 



of who was admitted to the 

Ontario Hospital on the day 

of 19 

You are hereby requested to make payment of the sum of $ 

which is due and owing for the maintenance of the said 

for the period commencing on the day 

of 19 , and ending on the day of 

19 at the rate of , as you are the person liable for 

the maintenance of the said 

Please accept this notice as a formal demand for the payment of the above 
sum forthwith. 



Steward. 

Note: Cheques should be made payable in favour of Steward, payable at par 
in Canada. 



154 REPORT OF THE No. 14 

FORM No. 32 



MAGISTRATE'S ORDER FOR EXAMINATION BY 
MENTAL HEALTH CLINIC 



(Referred to in Section 99 (d) ) 



Province of Ontario 
County of 



To the Director of the Mental Health Clinic at 

you are hereby authorized and directed to conduct an examination of the mental 

and physical condition of 

who has been apprehended and charged with 

in the Court in the of 



Magistrate. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FOR 1935 155 



Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 8th day of August, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, the 
Committee of Council advise that the Honourable, the Provincial Secretary 
be authorized to enter into the attached Agreement with His Majesty the King 
in the right of the Dominion of Canada, as represented by the Minister of 
Pensions and National Health, pursuant to The Mental Hospitals Act, 1935, 
Chap. 39, Section 104. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



Copy of an Order-in-Council approved by The Honourable, the Lieutenant- 
Governor, dated the 5th day of June, A.D., 1935. 

Upon the recommendation of the Honourable, the Minister of Health, the 
Committee of Council advise that pursuant to the provisions of clause {h) of 
Section 2 of The Private Hospitals Act, 1931, c. 77, the following Order be 
approved : 

It is hereby declared that any premises in which four or more infants who 
are mentally defective within the meaning of The Mental Hospitals Act are, or 
may be admitted for custody, care, instruction or treatment and which are noi 
established or registered under any Act of the Province of Ontario or regula- 
tions thereto, shall be and be deemed to be, a Private Hospital within the 
meaning of The Private Hospitals Act, 1931, and shall be subject to the pro- 
visions of The Private Hospitals Act, 1931. 

Certified, 

C. F. BULMER, 

Clerk, Executive Council. 



SIXTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

HOSPITALS DIVISION 
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 

UPON THE 

Ontario Hospitals for the 

Mentally 111^ Mentally Subnormal 

and Epileptic 

OF THE 

PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

Being for the Five Months' period, November 1st, 1934 — March 31st, 1935 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF 
THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY OF ONTARIO 

Sessional No. 15 




ONTARIO 



TORONTO 
Printed and Published by T. E. Bowman, Printer to tlic King's Most Excellent Majesty 

1936 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Introductions 



PAGES 

. 4, 5 



Statistical Tables: 

General Tables: 

1 Patient Population (Movement) 

2 Patient Population (Nov. 1st, 1934, and Mar. 31st, 1935) 

3 Patient Population (Increase) 

4 Annual Increase .... 

5 Accumulated Totals 

6 Geographical Distribution 

7 Religion 

8 Diagnoses (Patients in Residence March 31st, 1935 i 

9 Recreation .... 

10 Occupational Activities 

11 Place of Birth . . . 

12 Nativity .... 

13 Nativity of Parents 

14 Foreign Born First Admissions 

15 Citizenship 

16 Previous Occupation . 

17 Certification (First Admissions and Re-Admissions) 

First Admissions by Psychoses: 

18 Psychoses .... 

19 Racial Extraction . 

20 Age 

21 Education .... 

22 Previous Environment 

23 Economic Status . 

24 Alcoholism .... 

25 Marital Status . . 

26 Abnormal Conditions in Relatives 

Re-Admissions: 

27 Re-admissions (Classified by Psychoses) 

28 Disposal of First Admissions and Re-admissions 

Discharges: 

29 Discharged Patients (Classification) 

30 Discharged Patients (Classified by Psychoses) 



Deaths: 

31 Cause of Death 

32 Age at Death . 

33 Length of Hospital Life 



Hospitals — General: 

34 Per Capita Cost Statement 

35 Dental Report 

Report of Work in Division of Chest Diseases 

Pathological Report 

Supplementary Statistical Tables on the Ontario Hospital, Okillia 

Mental Health Clinics 

Toronto Psychiatric Hospital 



10 
11 
11 
12 
13 
14 
16 
18 
20 
20 
21 
21 
21 
22 
23 

24 
25 
26 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 

34 
35 

35 
36 

38 
40 
42 

44 
45 

46 
47 
48 
50 
55 



[3] 



To THE Honourable Herbert Alexander Bruce, 
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of Ontario 

May It Please Your Honour: 

The undersigned has the honour to present the Sixty- 
eighth Annual Report on the Hospitals Division, Department 
of Health, upon the Oniario Hospitals for the Mentally 111, 
Mentally Subnormal and Epileptic for the five month period 
which ended 31st, March, 1935. 

Respectively subimitted, 

J. A. Faulkner, 

Minister. 



[4] 



1 



HONOURABLK Dr. J. A. FaULKNER, 

Minister of Health, 
Parliament Buildings, 
Toronto, Ont. 

Dear Sir : 

1 have the honour to transmit herewith a report covering 
the activities of the Ontario Hospitals for the Mentally 111, 
Mentally Subnormal, and Epileptic for the five month period 
November i. 1034 to March 31, 1935. 

I have the honour to be. Sir, 

Your obedient servant, 

B. T. McGhie, M.D. 

Deputy Minister of Health and Hospitals. 
(B. T. McGhie, M.D.) 



[5] 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 1— 

Showing the Movement of the 
November 1st, 1934 — 





To Population 


Hospitals 


First Admissions 


Re-Admissions 


Transfers 
Received 


Total Added 
to Population 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Brockville 


31 


22 


53 


17 


16 


33 


9 


1 


10 


57 


39 


96 


Cobourg 




13 


13 




2 


2 




5 


5 




20 


20 


Hamilton 


54 


50 


104 


16 


15 


31 


11 


4 


15 


81 


69 


150 


Kingston 


32 


21 


53 


8 


10 


18 


5 


4 


9 


45 


35 


80 


London 


63 


60 


123 


15 


14 


29 


16 


2 


18 


94 


76 


170 


New Toronto 


98 


76 


174 


9 


14 


23 


23 


13 


36 


130 


103 


233 


Orillia 


25 


23 


48 


3 




3 




2 


2 


28 


25 


53 


Penetang 


13 


4 


17 


2 




2 


11 


1 


12 


26 


5 


31 


Toronto 


70 


31 


101 


15 


10 


25 


14 


1 


15 


99 


42 


141 


Whitby 


66 


58 


124 


22 


22 


44 


10 


1 


11 


98 


81 


179 


Woodstock 


12 


15 


27 


2 


1 


3 


5 


6 


11 


19 


22 


41 


Totals 


464 


373 


837 


109 


104 


213 


104 


40 


144 


677 


517 


1,194 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 19 35 



PATIENT POPULATION 
Patient Population during the year 
March 31st, 1935 



From Population 








Discharged 


Died 


Transferred 
To Other 
Hospitals 


Eloped 


Total from 
Population 


Change 
in Population 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


30 


21 

4 

63 

22 

57 

39 

33 

9 

40 

72 

7 


51 
4 

131 
47 

125 
81 
64 
24 
67 

156 
15 


15 

15 

11 

14 

30 

5 

6 

23 

15 

3 


8 

5 

16 

8 

23 

39 

2 

7 

14 

17 

5 


23 

5 

31 

19 

37 

69 

7 

13 

37 

32 

8 


3 


5 


8 








48 


34 
9 
83 
33 
81 
84 
43 
17 
57 
97 
13 


82 

9 

169 

75 
168 
173 
132 

48 
115 
201 

26 


+ 9 

— 5 

+ 3 
+ 7 
+41 
—61 

— 5 
+41 

— 6 
+ 6 


+ i 
+ 11 
—14 
+ 2 
— 5 
+ 19 
—18 
—12 
—15 
—16 
+ 9 


+ 14 
+ 11 


68 
25 
68 

4?. 


2 

6 

2 

17 

51 

10 

4 

5 

2 


4 
3 
1 
6 
8 
1 
3 
8 
1 


6 

9 

3 

23 

59 

11 

7 

13 

3 


1 
3 




1 
3 
2 

4 


86 
42 
87 
89 
89 
31 
58 
104 
13 


—19 

+ 5 
+ 2 
+ 60 


31 
15 
27 
84 
8 


2 
4 




—79 
— 7 
+26 
—22 

+ 15 












398 


367 


765 


137 


144 


281 


102 


40 


142 


10 




10 


647 


551 


1,198 


+30 


—34 


— 4 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 2— 
Showing the patient population as on November 1st, 1934 and March 31st, 1935 





Population, November 1st, 1934 


Hospitals 


Patients 
in Hospital 


Patients 
on Probation 


Patients 
Boarding Out 


Total on Books 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Brockville 


454 


486 
380 
655 
514 
710 
574 
877 
236 
524 
782 
216 


940 

380 

1,346 

1,105 

1,406 

1,197 

1,805 

587 

999 

1,584 

481 


21 


24 
7 
71 
24 
60 
38 
83 
11 
40 
62 
11 


45 

7 
139 

57 
122 

76 
139 

25 

67 
115 

23 


7 


6 
12 


13 
12 


482 


516 
399 
726 
543 
793 
634 
960 
247 
581 
879 
227 


998 


Cobourg 


399 


Hamilton 


691 
591 
696 
623 
928 
351 
475 
802 
265 
5,876 


68 
33 

62 
38 
56 
14 
27 
53 
12 




759 
630 

768 
718 
984 
365 
512 
883 
277 


1,485 
1,173 
1,561 
1,352 
1,944 
612 


Kingston 


6 
10 
57 


5 
23 
22 


11 
33 
79 


London 


New Toronto 
Orillia 


Penetang 








Toronto 


10 

28 


17 
35 


27 
63 


1,093 

1,762 

504 


Whitby 

Woodstock 












Totals 


5,954 


11,830 


384 


431 


815 


118 


120 


238 


6,378 


6,505 


12,883 



ILL. MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



PATIENT POPULATION 

together with the total number of patients who were on the books during the year 



Population, March 31st, 1935 


Total Number 
of Patients on 


Patients 
in Hospital 


Patients 
on Probation 


Patients 
Boarding Out 


Total 
on Books 


Books during 
Year 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


468 


497 
395 
662 
521 
703 
606 
885 
232 
528 
779 
228 


965 

395 
1,376 
1,122 
1,426 
1,282 
1,769 

586 
1,046 
1,579 

496 


16 

40 
24 
30 
20 
39 
6 
27 
42 
15 


18 
5 
50 
21 
44 
27 
57 
3 

19 

54 

8 


34 
5 
90 
45 
74 
47 
96 
9 
46 
96 
23 


7 


6 

10 


13 
10 


491 


521 
410 
712 
545 
788 
653 
942 
235 
566 
863 
236 


1,012 

410 

1,466 

1,178 

1,563 

1,412 

1,865 

595 

1,119 

1,740 

519 


539 

840 
675 
862 
848 
1,012 
391 
611 
981 
296 


555 
419 
795 
578 
869 
737 
985 
252 
623 
960 
249 


1,094 
419 


714 


754 
633 
775 
759 
923 
360 
553 
877 
283 


1,635 


601 
723 
676 
884 


8 
22 
63 


3 
41 
20 


11 
63 
83 


1,253 
1,731 
1,585 
1,997 


354 








643 


518 
800 
268 


8 
35 


19 
30 


27 
65 


1,234 

1,941 

545 












6,006 


6,036 


12,042 


259 


306 


565 


143 


129 


272 


6,408 


6,471 


12,879 


7,055 


7,022 


14,077 



10 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 3 

Patient Population 

Showing increase or decrease in patient population from 
November 1st, 1934 to March 31st, 1935 



Hospitals 


Patients 

in 
Hospital 


Patients 

on 
Probation 


Patients 
Boarding-out 


Total 
on Books 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Brockville 


+ 14 


+ 11 
+ 15 
+ 7 
+ 7 

— 7 
+ 32 
+ 8 

— 4 
+ 4 

— 3 
+ 12 


+ 25 
+ 15 
+ 30 

+ 17 
+ 20 
+ 85 

— 36 

— 1 
+ 47 

— 5 
+ 15 


— 5 

— 28 

— 9 

— 32 

— 18 

— 17 

— 8 

— 11 
+ 3 


— 6 

— 2 

— 21 

— 3 

— 16 

— 11 

— 26 

— 8 

— 21 

— 8 

— 3 


— 11 

— 2 

— 49 

— 12 

— 48 

— 29 

— 43 

— 16 

— 21 

— 19 








+ 9 

— 5 
+ 3 

+ 7 
+ 41 

— 61 

— 5 
+ 41 

— 6 
+ 6 


+ 5 
+ 11 

— 14 
+ 2 

— 5 
+ 19 

— 18 

— 12 

— 15 

— 16 
+ 9 


+ 14 


Cobourg 




— 2 


— 2 


+ 11 
— 19 


Hamilton 


+ 23 

+ 10 
+ 27 
+ 53 

- 44 
+ 3 
+ 43 

— 2 
+ 3 


Kingston 
London 
New Toronto 
Orillia 


+ 2 
+ 12 
+ 6 


— 2 

+ 18 

— 2 


+ 30 

+ 4 


+ 5 
+ 2 
+ 60 
— 79 


Penetang 
Toronto 
Whitby 
Woodstock 


— 2 

+ 7 


+ 2 
— 5 


+ 2 


— 17 
+ 26 

— 22 

+ 15 














Totals 


+ 130 


+ 82 


+212 


—125 


—125 


—250 


+ 25 


+ 9 


+ 34 


+ 30 


— 34 


- 4 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



11 



TABLE No. 4 

Annual Ln'crease 

Showing tiie Annual Increase in Patient Population Since the Year 1919 



Year 


Total on 
Books at End 
of Year 


Increase or 
Decrease over 
Previous 
Year 


Ratio of 

Increase to 

Total Hospital 

Population* 


1919 
1920 


7,482 

7,689 

7,970 

8,368 

8,775 

9,109 

9,489 

9,656 

9,708 

9,775 

10,032 

10,390 

10,930 

11,498 

12,236 

12,883 

12,879 


207 
281 
398 
407 
334 
380 
167 
52 
67 
257 
358 
540 
568 
738 
647 
—4 


2 7 


1921 

1922 

1923 
1924 


3 5 
4.7 

4 6 
3 7 


1925 
1926 
1927 

1928 

1929 


4.0 

1 7 
0.5 
0.7 

2 6 


1930 

1931 

1932 
1933 
1934 
5 months, Nov. 1st, 1934-March 31st. 1935 


3 4 

4 9 

4 9 
6 

5 3 



*It should be recognized that the annual increases in the number of mental patients as 
shown in this table indicate increases in the number of patients shown on the hooks of mental 
hospitals. These increases do not necessarily reflect increases in the prevalence of mental 
disease in the community, since they are almost directly determined by the enlargement of 
hospital accommodation through building expansion. 

TABLE No. 5 
Accumulated Totals 
Showing the total aggregate number of patients who have been admitted, discharged or 
have died since the opening of the hospitals. 



Hospitals 


Date 
of Opening 


Total Number 

Admitted Since 

Opening of Hospital 


Total Number 

Discharged Since 

Opening of Hospital 


Total Number 

Died Since Opening 

of Hospital 




Male 


Female 


Total 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Brockville 


Dec. 27, 1894 


3,508 


3,357 


6,865 


1,938 


1,974 


3,912 


1,187 


1,008 


2,195 


Cobourg 


June, 1920 




936 


936 




195 


195 




264 


264 


Hamilton. 


Mar. 17, 1876 


6,289 


6,147 


12,436 


3,542 


3,621 


7,163 


2,130 


1,975 


4,105 


Kingston 


1864 


4,469 


3,644 


8,113 


2,638 


2,186 


4,824 


1,369 


1,133 


2,502 


London 


1870 


6,989 


6,640 


13,629 


3,978 


3,784 


7,762 


2,354 


2,196 


4,550 


New Toronto 


1890 


3,737 


3,187 


6,924 


1,983 


1,794 


3,777 


1,145 


961 


2,106 


Orillia 


Apr. 1, 1876 


3,137 


2,669 


5,806 


765 


590 


1,355 


1,315 


1,104 


2,419 


Penetang. 


Aug. 16, 1904 


750 


615 


1,365 


171 


92 


263 


279 


303 


582 


Toronto 


1846 


10,564 


10,043 


20,607 


7,167 


7,246 


14,413 


2,906 


2,341 


5,247 


Whitby 


Jan. 1, 1920 


2,982 


2,838 


5,820 


1,550 


1,472 


3,022 


680 


579 


1,259 


Woodstock 


1906 


670 


543 


1,213 


333 


235 


568 


226 


197 


423 


Totals 


43,095 


40,619 


83,714 


24,065 


23,189 


47,254 


13,591 


12,061 


25,652 



12 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 6 

Geographical Distribution 

Showing the number of first admissions, number of patients admitted since opening and number 

of patients in hospital on March 31st, 1935, from the various counties and districts, 

together with the population of these counties in thousands (1931 census) 



Counties and 
Districts 



Population 

1931 

Census 

(in 

thousands) 



First 
Admissions 
during Year 



M. 



T. 



Admitted 

Since 
Opening 



M. 



Remaining in 

Residence 

March 31st, 1935 



M. 



Algoma District 

Brant 

Bruce 

Carleton 

Cochrane 

Dufferin 

Dundas 

Durham 

Elgin 

Essex 

Frontenac 

Glengarry 

Grenville 

Grey 

Haldimand 

Haliburton 

Halton 

Hastings 

Huron 

Kenora 

Kent 

Lambton- 

Lanark 

Leeds 

Lennox and Addington 

Lincoln 

Manitoulin 
Middlesex 
Muskoka District 

Nipissing District 

Norfolk 

Northumberland 

Ontario 

Oxford 

Parry Sound District... 

Peel 

Perth 

Peterborough 

Prescott 

Prince Edward 

Rainy River District. . 
Renfrew 

Russell 

Simcoe 

Stormont 

Sudbury 

Temiskaming 

Thunder Bay District. 

Victoria 

Waterloo 

Welland 

Wellington 

Wentworth 

York 

Unascertained 

Other Provinces 

Total 



46 
53 
42 

170 
58 
14 
16 
25 
43 

159 
45 
18 
16 
57 
21 
6 
26 
58 
45 
21 
62 
54 
32 
35 
18 
54 
10 

118 
20 
41 
31 
31 
59 
47 
25 
28 
51 
44 
24 
16 
17 
52 
18 
83 
32 
58 
37 
65 
25 
89 
82 
58 

190 

857 



31 
1 

10 
5 
6 
9 
4 
3 
3 
3 
4 
3 
2 
1 
9 

11 
8 

12 
5 

14 
5 
2 
6 
2 

28 

149 

1 



12 
1 
7 
3 
3 
3 
5 
5 
2 

21 
118 

1 



5 

10 

6 

27 

12 

1 

3 

4 

8 

29 

14 

3 

5 



14 
1 

49 
3 

16 
8 

13 

20 
8 
3 
4 
7 
9 
4 
6 
1 

17 

23 
9 

19 
8 

17 
8 
7 

11 
4 

49 

267 

1 

1 



419 
581 
574 

1,616 
139 
154 
263 
455 
592 

1,008 

1,211 
313 
357 
737 
316 
30 
343 
824 
702 
62 
676 
813 
575 
673 
419 
568 
42 

2,133 
220 
543 
335 
578 
887 
734 
232 
366 
685 
521 
294 
230 
134 
516 
169 

1,255 
465 
233 
272 
526 
556 
639 
597 
853 

2,497 

1,291 
541 
331 



319 

622 

552 

1,687 

71 
192 
235 
423 
587 
923 
1,086 
279 
333 
635 
280 

26 
333 
765 
718 

54 
610 
696 
546 
646 
368 
512 

39 
2,042 
178 
319 
378 
629 
822 
622 
191 
416 
678 
595 
266 
218 

74 

519 

137 

1,084 

396 

141 

137 

313 

535 

697 

604 

857 

2,540 

11,438 

191 

65 



3,431 464 373 837 43,095 40.619 83,714 6,149 6,165 12.314 



738 

1,203 

1,126 

3,303 

210 

346 

498 

878 

1,179 

1,931 

2,297 

592 

690 

1,372 

596 

56 

676 

1,589 

1,420 

116 

1,286 

1,509 

1,121 

1,319 

787 

1,080 

81 

4,175 

398 

862 

713 

1,207 

1,709 

1,356 

423 

782 

1,363 

1,116 

560 

448 

208 

1,035 

306 

2,339 

861 

374 

409 

839 

1,091 

1,336 

1,201 

1,710 

5,037 

22,729 

732 

396 



144 
83 
65 

262 
75 
16 
26 
48 
64 

213 
78 
43 
35 

112 
34 
15 
32 

109 
76 
24 

103 
87 
65 
71 
53 
83 
15 

238 
52 

106 
36 
83 

115 
69 
58 
30 
74 
51 
53 
32 
34 
83 
41 

165 
49 
91 
55 

152 
63 
89 

101 

108 

349 

1,693 

15 

33 



127 
87 
78 

291 
37 
34 
22 
37 
66 

203 
88 
26 
42 
89 
32 
7 
27 
87 
71 
15 
87 
85 
60 
83 
36 
76 
17 

292 
60 
74 
47 
76 
95 
74 
46 
45 
79 
66 
47 
20 
9 
80 
21 

147 
55 
60 
34 
92 
62 

116 
94 

108 

361 

1,971 

11 

13 



271 

170 

143 

553 

112 

50 

48 

85 

130 

416 

166 

69 

77 

201 

66 

22 

59 

196 

147 

39 

190 

172 

125 

154 

89 

159 

32 

530 

112 

180 

83 

159 

210 

143 

104 

75 

153 

117 

100 

52 

43 

163 

62 

312 

104 

151 

89 

244 

125 

205 

195 

216 

710 

3,664 

26 

46 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 19 35 



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14 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 8 
Showing the distribution of patients in residence 







Total 


Brockville 


Cobourg 


Hamilton 


Kingston 


Psychoses 




















M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


1 Traumatic 


11 


9 


13 


1 




1 








3 


1 


4 








2. Senile 


175 


226 


401 


31 


27 


58 




20 


20 


15 


30 


45 


15 


12 


27 


3. With Cerebral Arterio- 
sclerosis 


151 


134 


285 


14 


2 


16 




3 


3 


42 


37 


79 


3 


1 


4 


4. General Paralysis 


30fi 


73 


379 


28 


8 


86 




3 


3 


50 


11 


61 


17 


5 


?.?. 


5. With Cerebral Syphilis 

6. With Huntington's 
Chorea 


12 


4 


16 


4 


1 


5 




















7 


15 


22 










1 


1 


1 




1 








7 With Brain Tumour 


2 




2 


1 




1 




















8. With other Brain or 
Nervous Diseases 


33 


18 


51 


2 


4 


6 








2 


1 


3 


4 




4 


9. Alcoholic 


49 


9 


58 


4 


1 


5 




2 


2 


4 


1 


5 


7 




7 


10. Due to Drugs and other 
Exogenous Toxins 

11 With Pellagra 


8 


19 


20 
















2 


2 


?. 




2 




1 


1 
















1 


1 








12. With other Somatic 
Diseases 


24 
521 


57 
599 


81 
1120 


3 
62 


7 
79 


10 
141 








1 
39 


11 
53 


12 
92 


5 

84 


6 

71 


11 


13. Manic-depressive 




9 


9 


155 


14. Involution Melancholia 


78 


173 


251 


9 


17 


26 




6 


6 


12 


20 


32 


12 


19 


31 


15. Dementia Praecox 


2822 


2883 


5705 


261 


304 


565 




164 


164 


437 


422 


859 


334 


311 


645 


16. Paranoia or Paranoid" 
Conditions 


73 


108 


181 


4 


7 


11 




2 


2 


5 


9 


14 


15 


13 


28 


17. Epileptic Psychoses 


224 


180 


404 


2 


3 


5 




1 


1 


15 


4 


19 


7 


7 


14 


18. Psychoneuroses and 


25 


39 


64 


9 


4 


6 








3 


5 


8 


?. 


6 


8 


19. With Psychopathic 
Personality 

20. With Mental Deficiency 


21 


6 


27 


1 




1 








1 




1 








340 


294 


634 


36 


32 


68 




17 


17 


50 


36 


86 


72 


47 


119 


21. Undiagnosed Psychoses 

22. Without Psychoses 


19 


11 


30 














?. 


2 


4 


1 




1 


1248 


1321 


2569 


10 


7 


17 




177 


177 


32 


16 


48 


29 


26 


55 


Total 


6149 


6165 


12314 


475 


503 


978 




405 


405 


714 


662 


1376 


609 


524 


1133 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



15 



—DIAGNOSES 

in each hospital according to diagnosis 



London 


New 
Toronto 


Orillia 


Penetang 


Toronto 


Whitby 


Woodstock 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


?. 


1 
27 

18 
9 


3 

54 

48 
50 


1 
56 

9 

52 


52 

9 

15 


1 
108 

18 
67 








1 

3 

2 


1 
1 


1 

4 
3 


2 
17 

24 

68 

3 

2 


31 

38 

16 

2 

1 


2 
48 

62 

84 
5 

3 


1 
12 

26 
46 

2 

1 

14 
11 

1 


27 

25 
5 

1 

5 

4 

1 


1 
39 

51 

51 

6 

. 7 
1 

18 
12 

1 








?.l 


2 




2 








30 








41 


1 




1 


1 




1 


1 


3 


4 




5 


5 








1 




1 






















5 


4 


9 
4 


10 
5 


1 
1 

8 


1 
11 

13 


1 




1 


1 


1 


2 


4 
9 


3 
3 

2 


7 
12 

2 








4 




























9 

82 

30 

490 

7 
10 

7 

40 
3 
4 


14 
123 

37 
971 

13 
23 

12 

2 
96 

5 
21 






















5 


8 

111 

21 

368 

24 
14 

3 

4 
49 

1 
3 


4 

96 

52 

298 

20 
15 

2 

3 
45 


12 
207 

73 
666 

44 
29 

5 

7 
94 

1 
3 













72 


1 
39 

8 
271 

8 
9 

4 


3 

47 

15 

312 

3 

8 

6 


4 

86 

23 

583 

11 

17 

10 


1 

97 

9 

493 

8 
5 

6 

5 
31 

9 
52 


17 
137 

14 
469 

45 

8 

8 

3 
19 

2 
19 




18 
234 

23 
962 

53 
13 

14 

8 
50 
11 
71 








41 








47 


25 


1 




1 


7 










481 
6 


1 


1 


2 


173 

3 

17 


111 

2 
3 


284 

5 

20 


3 

140 


1 

121 

1 


4 


13 
5 


2 




2 


i:6i 
1 


2 








8 
5 




8 
5 




56 
2 


2 


16 


18 


30 

4 

23 


42 

4 

11 


72 

8 

34 


9 




9 


17 


875 


868 


1743 


93 


88 


181 


114 


105 


219 


745 


744 


1489 


739 


626 


1365 


884 


885 


1769 


354 


232 


586 


526 


547 


1073 


835 


809 


1644 


268 


228 


496 



16 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 9 

Recreation 

Showing the variety and frequency of recreational and other activities at the hospitals 
together with the average patient attendance. 



Activities 


Number 
Held 


A\^RAGE Attendance 




Male 


Female 


Total 


Church services held during year — Protestant 


274 


1,391 


1,480 


2,871 


Church services held during year — Catholic 


201 


454 


368 


822 


Dances for patients 


146 


956 


857 


1,813 


Moving pictures 


76 


856 


665 


1,521 


Concerts 


49 


1,557 


1,714 


3,271 


Picnics, rides and hikes 


44 


87 


317 


404 


Walking parties 


1,888 


1,071 


1,247 


2,318 


Physical Training Classes 


1,952 


221 


141 


362 


Other forms of entertainment (Card parties, etc.) 


529 


480 


412 


892 


Other forms of organized recreation (bowling, softball, 
tennis, etc.) 


408 


352 


19 


371 







18 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. !.■> 



TABLE No. 10— 
Showing the distribution of patients according to 



Hospitals 


Industrial 
Work 


Farm and 
Garden 


Utility 
Staff 


House- 
keeping or 
Kitchen 


Vocational 
Classes 


Occupa- 
tional 
Classes 


Special 
Occu- 
pation 


Ward 
Work 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Brockville 


35 


69 
54 

50 

101 

42 
40 
43 


104 
54 
34 
66 
32 
4 

191 
12 
82 

110 
67 


68 




68 


10 


12 
38 
49 


10 
12 
39 
81 
74 
69 
26 
46 
45 
11 
14 


27 

38 
29 
37 
18 
51 
18 
35 
51 
25 


26 
64 
23 
14 
28 
25 
92 
45 
7 
32 
15 


53 
64 
61 
43 
65 
43 
143 
63 
42 
83 
40 










31 
103 

86 
50 
64 
85 

320 
27 
76 

173 
39 


31 

103 

96 

83 

64 

125 

540 

33 

86 

205 

40 


6 

13 
6 

16 
6 
3 
6 
2 

18 
2 


3 

44 
8 

5 
6 
2 

25 


6 

3 

57 

14 

16 

11 

9 

8 

2 

43 

2 


198 

324 
201 
152 

93 
117 
101 
123 
185 

96 


113 

51 
152 
110 
100 

95 
116 

47 
102 
135 

75 


311 


Cobourg 




23 


23 


10 
33 

40 
220 

6 
10 
32 

1 


51 


Hamilton 


34 
16 
32 
4 
90 
12 
40 
70 
24 


87 
72 
117 
95 
99 
64 
30 
90 
53 


.... 
76 


87 
72 
193 
95 
99 
64 
30 
90 
53 


39 

43 
74 
20 
26 
46 
45 
11 
14 


476 


Kingston 








311 


London 
New 
Toronto 




90 


90 


252 

188 


Orillia 

Penetang 

Toronto 


139 

10 


11 


150 

10 


233 

148 

995 


Whitby 
Woodst'ck 


8 
8 


8 


8 
16 


320 

171 


Totals 


357 


399 


756 


775 


76 


851 


328 


99 


427 


329 


371 


700 


165 


132 


297 


352 


1054 


1406 


78 


93 


171 


1590 


1096 


2686 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 19 35 



IS 



OCCUPATIONAL ACTIVITIES 

hospital, sex and present occupational programme 



Boardi 
out 


ng 


Total 
Number 


Unoccupied 
(By reason of Old Age 
or Physical Disability) 


Unoccupied 
(By reason of Mental 
Disability) 


N 


Total 
umber 


Percentage 
Occupied 


Patients 


Occupied 


In Bed 


Up 


In Bed 


Up 


Unoccupied 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


7 


6 
10 


13 
10 


351 

545 
408 
450 
339 
745 
263 
293 
500 
223 


245 
320 
305 
273 
399 
279 
646 
121 
246 
435 
180 


596 
320 
850 
681 
849 
618 
1391 
384 
539 
935 
403 


23 

26 
40 
55 
116 
13 

1 
50 
50 

1 


38 

9 

31 

58 

100 

162 

40 

22 

59 

65 

10 


61 

9 

57 

98 

155 

278 

53 

23 

109 

115 

11 


18 

35 
37 
103 
90 
22 
19 
40 
69 
21 


32 
30 
38 
24 
51 
45 
87 
19 
29 
48 
17 


50 

30 

73 

61 

154 

135 

109 

38 

69 

117 

38 


57 

44 
49 

6 

118 

43 

1 
40 
28 

6 


101 

7 

98 

35 

40 

85 

8 

5 

91 

71 

5 


158 
7 

142 
84 
46 

203 

51 

6 

131 
99 
11 


26 

64 

75 

131 

76 

61 

70 

103 

188 

17 


87 

39 
190 
134 
154 

55 
104 

65 
122 
190 

16 


113 
39 
254 
209 
285 
131 
165 
135 
225 
378 
33 


124 

169 
201 
295 
400 
139 

91 
233 
335 

45 


258 
85 
357 
251 
345 
347 
239 
111 
301 
374 
48 


382 
85 
526 
452 
640 
747 
378 
202 
534 
709 
93 


73.9 

76.3 
67.0 
60.lt 
U5.9 
8U.3 
7 k. 3 
55.7 
59.9 
83.2 


k8.7 
79.0 
k6.1 
52.1 
53.6 
U.6 
73.0 
52.2 
U5.0 
53.8 
78.9 


60.9 
79.0 
61 8 


8 
22 
63 


3 

41 
20 


11 
63 

83 


60.1 
57.0 
k5.3 
7R ft 








65 5 


8 
35 


19 
30 


27 
65 


50.2 
56.9 
81.3 


143 


129 


272 


4117 


3449 


7566 


375 


594 


969 


454 


420 


874 


392 


546 


938 


811 


1156 


1967 


2032 


2716 


4748 


67.0 


55.9 


61. h 



20 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 11 

Place of Birth 

Showing the place of birth of first admissions 



Place of Birth 


First Admissions 




Male 


Female 


Total 


Canada 


311 


262 


573 


Africa 




Australia 








Armenia 


1 

1 
5 




1 


Bulgaria 


1 
4 


2 


Austria 


9 


Belgium 




Central America 








China 


6 
6 




6 


Czecho-Slovakia 




6 


Denmark 






England 

Finland 

France 

Germany 

Greece 

Holland 

Hungary 

India 


56 

7 

2 
2 
1 
3 
1 
4 
4 
1 
3 
2 
1 
13 
2 
4 
8 
1 

1 

2 
8 


47 
4 

1 
1 

2 

3 
3 
5 
1 

1 
2 
8 


103 
11 
1 
3 
2 
3 
6 
4 




9 


Italy 


5 




1 


Jugo-Slavia 


3 




3 


Newfoundland 


3 


Poland 


21 


Roumania 


2 


Russia 




4 


Scotland 

South America 


13 


21 

1 


Spain 






Sweden 

Switzerland 

Turkey 


1 

1 
7 


2 
3 


United States 


15 


West Indies 




Other British Possessions 


5 

1 
2 


3 

1 
2 


8 


Other Countries 


2 


Unascertained 


4 






Total 


464 1 373 


837 



TABLE No. 12 

Nativity of First Admissions 

Showing a comparison between the first admissions to hospitals and the general population in 

regard to nativity 



Nativity 


Mental Hospitals 


General Population 
1931 Census 


' 


5 year period 


1934 


Ontario 


Canada 


Native Born 

Foreign Born 


69% 
31% 


68% 

S2%o 


78% 
22% 


78% 

22% 







ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



21 



TABLE No. 13 

Nativity of Parents 

Showing the nativity of parents of first Admissions 





Male 


Female 


Total 


Parents 


No. 


% 


Both Native Born 

Both Foreign Born 


190 

172 
66 
36 


153 

137 
56 

27 


343 

309 

122 

63 


36 9 


Mixed 


lit 6 


Unascertained 


7.5 



TABLE No. 14 

Foreign Born First Admissions 

Showing the length of residence in Canada previous to admission to hospital 



Length of Residence 



Male 



Female 



Total 



No. 



% 



Under 5 years 
5 to 9 years 
10 to 14 years 
15 years and over 
Unascertained 



11 
29 

27 
74 
12 



7 
20 
22 
55 

7 



18 
49 
49 
129 
19 



6.8 

18.6 

18.6 

Jt8.8 

7.2 



TABLE No. 15 

Citizenship 

Showing the citizenship of first Admissions 





Males 


Females 


Total 


Citizenship 


No. 


% 


Citizens by birth 


311 

54 

21 

9 

69 


262 

41 

8 

5 

57 


573 
95 
29 
14 

126 


68.2 


Citizens by naturalization 


n.U 


Aliens 

Citizenship unascertained 


3.6 

1.7 


Citizens of British birth outside Canada 


15.1 






Total 


464 


373 


837 


100.0 







22 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 16 

Previous Occupation 

Showing the occupations of first admissions previous to their admission 



Occupation 


Male 


Female 


Total 


No. 


% 


Professional : 

(Religious, Legal, Medical, Educational, Engineers, 
etc.) 

Commercial: 

(Bankers, Merchants, Accountants, Clerks, Sales- 
men, Stenographers, etc.) 


16 

65 
90 

45 

33 


7 
17 


23 

82 
90 

46 

45 
194 

69 

10 

112 

165 

1 


2.7 
9.8 


Agricultural: 

(Farmers, Gardeners, Stockmen, etc.) 


10.8 


Mechanics at Outdoor Vocations: 

(Stationary Engineers, Carpenters, Painters, 
Police, etc.) 

Mechanics, etc., at Sedentary Vocations: 

(Shoemakers, Bookbinders, Tailors, Factory 
Workers) 


1 

12 
194 

54 


5.5 

5.U 


Housewives 


23.2 


Domestic Service: 

(Waiters, Cooks, Servants, Housekeepers, Govern- 
esses, etc.) 

Miners, Marine Engineers, Railway Employees, etc. 


15 

10 

112 

77 
1 


8.2 
1.2 


Labourers 




13. U 


No Occupation 


88 


19 7 


Unascertained 


0.1 








Total 


464 


373 


837 


100.0 







ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 19 35 



23 



TABLE No. 17 

Certification 

Showing a classification of first admissions and re-admissions, according to their 

method of certification 





Classification of Admissions 


Hospitals 


Totals 


By 

Physician's 
Certificate 


By 

Inspector's 
Warrant 


By Lieut.- 

Governor's 

Warrant 


By 

Voluntary 
Application 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 

4 


T. 


Brockville 


48 


38 
15 
65 
31 
74 
90 
25 
4 
41 
80 
16 


86 

15 

135 

71 

152 

197 

53 

19 

126 

168 

30 


39 

37 

28 
53 
35 
26 

6 
46 
39 

9 


32 
10 
49 
26 
67 
58 
23 
4 
36 
61 
13 


71 
10 
86 
54 

120 
93 
49 
10 
82 

100 
22 


1 

23 

6 

10 

64 

2 

5 

33 

13 

3 


2 
4 

10 
2 
1 

31 

2 
4 
3 


3 

4 
33 

8 
11 
95 

2 

5 
35 
17 

6 








8 

9 

4 
15 

8 


]?. 


Cobourg 


1 
2 


1 
1 

1 


1 
2 
3 




Hamilton 


70 
40 
78 
107 
28 
15 
85 
88 
14 


5 
2 
6 
1 


14 


Kingston 


6 


London 


21 


New Toronto 








9 


Orillia 










Penetang 


4 
3 

2 


1 
1 


4 
4 
1 
2 








Toronto 


3 
36 


2 
14 


5 


Whitby 


50 


Woodstock 












Totals 


573 


477 


1050 


318 


379 


697 


IfiO 


;;q 


219 


12 


5 


17 


83 


51A 


117 










Percentage 


100.0 


66.1 


20.9 


1.6 


11.1 























24 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY No. 15 



TABLE No. 18 

Psychoses 

Showing the distribution of first admissions according to psychoses 



Psychoses 



10. 



11. 
12. 



13. 



14. 
15. 
16. 
17. 
18. 



19. 
20. 
21. 
22. 



. Traumatic psychoses 

. Senile Psychoses 

. Psychoses with Cerebral Arteriosclerosis 

. General Paralysis 

, Psychoses with Cerebral Syphilis 

Psychoses with Huntington's Chorea 

Psychoses with Brain Tumour 

Psychoses with other Brain and Nervous Diseases: 

(a) Cerebral embolism 

(b) Paralysis agitans 

(c) Meningitis, tubercular and other forms 

(d) Multiple sclerosis 

(e) Tabes dorsalis 

(f) Acute Chorea 

(g) Other diseases 
Alcoholic psychoses: 

(a) Delirium tremens 

(b) Korsakow's psychoses 

(c) Acute hallucinosis 

(d) Other types acute or chronic 

Psychoses due to drugs and other Exogenous toxins: 

(a) Opium (and derivatives), cocaine bromide, 

chloral, alone or combined 

(b) Metals, as lead, arsenic 

(c) Other Exogenous toxins 
Psychoses with Pellagra 

Psychoses with other Somatic Diseases: 

(a) Delirium and infectious diseases 

(b) Post-infectious psychoses 

(c) Exhaustion delirium 

(d) Delirium of unknown origin 

(e) Cardio-renal diseases 

(f) Diseases of the ductless glands 

(g) Other diseases or conditions 
Manic-depressive Psychoses : 

(a) Manic type 

(b) Depressive types 

(c) Other types 

Involution Melancholia 

Dementia Praecox (Schizophrenia) 

Paranoia and Paranoid conditions 

Epileptic Psychoses 
Psychoneuroses and Neuroses: 

(a) Hysterical type 

(b) Psychasthenic types! anxiety and obsessive forms) 

(c) Neurasthenic type 

(d) Other types 

Psychoses with Psychopathic Personality 

Psychoses with Mental Deficiency '. 

Undiagnosed psychoses 

Without psychoses: 

(a) Epilepsy without p.sychoses 

(b) Alcoholism without psychoses 

(c) Drug addiction without psycho.ses 

(d) Psychopathic personality without psychoses 

(e) Mental Deficiency 

(f) Others 



Male 



Totals 



1 

2 

4| 

4J 

221 
38 

2 



61 
2f 
3f 



15 
15 

9 

1 
33! 

V 



Female 



11 



62 

8 
133 

IC 



13 



80 



464 



lOj 

141 

28 

61 



21 

I 

401 



Total 



18 



13 



57 



373 



2 

6^ 

3! 

4 

14J 

361 
66' 



9! 
10 
4' 



29i 
16- 

111 

II 

731 

7) 



1 
58 
56 
49 

"4 
1 



n 9 

If 
71 



29 



110 

23 

232 

22 

15 



26 



10 

27 
21 



137 



837 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



25 



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26 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE 
Showing the distribution of first admissions 



Psychoses 


Total 


Under 
15 years 


15-19 

Years 


20-24 
Years 


25-29 
Years 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


1. Traumatic 


1 
29 
32 
37 


29 

24 
12 


1 
58 
56 
49 

4 

1 

4 
9 

3 


























2. Senile 


























3. With Cerebral Arteriosclerosis 






















4. General Paralysis 








1 




1 




1 


1 


1 


1 


9 


5. With Cerebral Syphilis 








6. With Huntington's Chorea 


2 

1 

1 
6 

1 


2 

3 
3 

2 
















1 


1 








7. With Brain Tumour 






















8. With other Brain or Nervous 
Diseases 


























9. Alcoholic 














1 












10. Due to Drugs and other Exo- 
genous Toxins 
















1 




11. With Pellagra 








12. With other Somatic Diseases .. 

13. Manic-depressive 


11 

62 

8 

133 

10 

7 

13 

7 

12 

11 

80 

464 


18 
48 
15 
99 

12 

8 

13 

3 

15 

10 

57 

373 


29 
110 

23 
232 

22 
15 
26 
10 
27 
21 
137 
837 








1 
1 


3 


1 
4 


9 


3 
3 


3 

12 


4 


3 

4 


3 

8 


14. Involution Melancholia 










15. Dementia Praecox 




1 


1 


6 




13 


23 


17 


40 


26 

1 
1 
1 
1 
12 
47 


9 

1 

1 
3 

3 

9 
34 


35 


16. Paranoia or Paranoid Condi- 
tions . 


1 


17. Epileptic Psychoses 










1 


1 


2 
5 
1 
2 
4 
6 
53 


3 

1 
5 
1 
9 
44 


5 
5 
2 
7 
5 
15 
97 


1 


18. Psychoneur OSes and Neuroses 


1 




4 


19. With Psychopathic Personality 


1 
3 


1 

3 

2 

9 

26 


2 

6 

2 

22 

52 


1 


20. With Mental Deficiency 

21. Undiagnosed Psychoses 




1 


4 
1 


22. Without Psychoses 

Total 


17 
17 


18 
20 


35 
37 


13 
26 


21 

81 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



27 



No. 20— AGE 

according to age and psychosis 



30-34 
Years 


35-39 
Years 


' 40-44 
Years 


45-49 
Years 


50-54 
Years 


55-59 
Years 


60-64 
Years 


65-69 
Years 


70 Years 
and over 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 

1 
1 
1 
5 


F. 

1 
1 


T. 

1 
1 
2 
6 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 








1 
6 


4 


1 
10 


6 


1 


1 








1 
3 
4 


1 


1 
4 
4 


8 
1 


1 
9 


1 
17 

1 


4 
6 


3 
3 


7 
9 


23 

13 

1 


24 
10 


47 










93 


6 


2 


8 


3 


9 


6 




6 


1 






























2 


1 


3 
















































1 




1 




























1 
1 


1 
1 


1 


1 


1 
1 


2 


1 
1 

2 


1 
3 

2 


























1 


1 




2 




2 


1 


1 


2 


































































































2 

7 


3 

5 


5 
12 


10 


3 

8 


3 

18 


2 

12 


1 
5 
5 
8 

1 

1 


3 

17 

5 

27 

1 

1 


1 
4 
3 

7 

2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
6 
38 


4 
2 

12 

4 

2 

1 

2 

1 

29 


1 

8 

5 

19 

6 
1 
3 
1 
2 
3 
7 
67 


2 
8 
3 
3 

1 


2 
2 
6 
5 

3 


4 

10 

9 

8 

4 


6 
2 
5 

4 
1 

1 


1 
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2 
3 

1 
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2 


1 

12 

4 

8 

5 
2 
3 


2 
1 


2 
5 


4 
6 


1 


3 


1 
3 
















24 


15 

1 

1 

1 

4 
34 


39 

1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
2 
11 
87 


17 

3 
2 
2 
1 


19 

1 
1 
4 


36 

4 
3 
6 

1 


19 




3 


3 


3 




3 
















1 




















1 


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1 

1 

4 

35 


1 

1 

1 

2 

26 


3 
1 
1 
2 
6 
61 




















1 


























2 


1 

4 
46 


2 

31 


1 

6 

77 


1 


1 


2 


1 




1 














2 


2 

8 

53 


2 

1 

44 


4 

9 

97 




1 


1 




1 
35 


1 


7 


1 
29 


2 
20 


3 
49 


2 
15 


20 


2 
35 






53 


14 


10 


24 


38 


73 



28 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



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5. With Cerebral Syphilis 

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ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 19 35 



29 



TABLE No. 22 

Previous Environment 

Showing the proportion of first admissions coming from Rural and Urban centres 

according to psychosis 



Psychoses 


Total 


Urban, 2,500 
and over 


Rural 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


1. Traumatic 


1 
29 
32 
37 


29 
24 
12 


1 
58 
56 
49 


1 

17 
21 
31 


25 
19 
11 


1 
42 
40 
42 








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3. With Cerebral Arteriosclerosis 

4. General Paralysis 


12 

11 

6 


4 
5 
1 


16 
16 

7 


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6. With Huntington's Chorea 


2 
1 
1 
6 

1 


2 

3 
3 
2 


4 
1 
4 
9 
3 


2 
1 

1 
4 


2 

3 
2 
2 

15 

33 

13 

74 

12 

4 

10 

3 

9 

9 

45 


4 
1 
4 
6 
2 








7. With Brain Tumor 








8, With other Brain or Nervous Diseases 


2 

1 






9. Alcoholic 

10. Due to Drugs and other Exogenous Toxins . 
IL With Pellagra 


1 


3 

1 


12. With other Somatic Diseases 


11 
62 

8 

133 

10 

7 
13 

7 
12 
11 
80 


18 
48 
15 
99 
12 

8 
13 

3 

15 
10 
57 


29 

110 

23 

232 

22 

15 

26 

10 

27 

21 

137 


4 

38 

8 

91 

7 

3 

9 

7 

8 

10 

58 


19 
71 
21 

165 
19 
7 
19 
10 
17 
19 

103 


7 
24 

42 
3 
4 
4 

4 

1 
22 


3 
15 

2 
25 

4 

3 

6 

1 

12 


10 


13. Manic-depressive 

14. Involution-Melancholia 

15. Dementia Praecox 

16. Paranoia or Paranoid Conditions 


39 
2 

67 
3 


17. Epileptic Psychoses 


8 


18. Psychoneuroses and Neuroses 


7 


19. With Psychopathic Personality 




20. With Mental Deficiency 

21. Undiagnosed Psychoses 


10 

7, 


22. Without Psychoses 


34 






Total 


464 


373 


837 


321 


291 


612 


143 


82 


225 



30 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



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ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



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32 



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REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 27 

Re-Admissions 

Showing the distribution of cases re-admitted to hospital according to psychosis 



Psychoses 



Males 



Females 



Total 



Number 



% 



1. Traumatic Psychoses 

2. Senile Psychoses 

3. Psychoses with Cerebral Arteriosclerosis 

4. General Paralysis 

5. Psychoses with Cerebral Syphilis 

6. Psychoses with Huntington's Chorea 

7. Psychoses with Brain Tumour 

8. Psychoses with other Brain or Nervous Diseases 

9. Alcoholic Psychoses 

10. Psychoses Due to Drugs and other Exogenous Toxins 

11. Psychoses with Pellagra 

12. Psychoses with Somatic Diseases 

13. Manic-depressive Psychoses 

14. Involution Melancholia 

15. Dementia Praecox 

16. Paranoia and Paranoid Conditions 

17. Epileptic Psychoses 

18. Psychoneuroses and Neuroses 

19. Psychoses with Psychopathic Personality 

20. Psychoses with Mental Deficiency 

21. Undiagnosed Psychoses 

22. Without Psychoses 



32 

4 
32 



Total 



21 
109 



1 
36 
9 
31 
2 
1 
6 

3 
1 

7 

104 



1 

68 

13 

63 

2 

3 

7 

2 

8 

1 

28 

213 



1.9 
2.8 
2.S 



0.5 
0.5 



0.5 

31.9 

6.1 

29.6 

0.9 

14 

2.3 

0.9 

3.8 

0.5 

13.1 

100.0 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



35 



TABLE No. 28 
Showing the disposal of first admissions and re-admissions 





Male 


Female 


Total 


Disposals 


Number 


% 


Discharged 


58 

38 

2 

4 

67 

404 


24 

37 

3 


82 

75 

5 

4 

153 

731 


7 8 


Died 


7 1 


Transferred 


5 


Eloped and were not recaptured 


L 


On Probation 


86 
327 


11 6 


Remaining in Hospital 


69 6 






Totals 


573 


477 


1,050 


100.0 







TABLE No. 29 

Discharged Patients 

Showing the distribution of patients discharged from each hospital according to their condition 

at time of discharge 





Classification of Discharges 


Hospitals 


Totals 


As 
Recovered 


As 
Improved 


As 
Unimproved 


As 
Without 
Psychoses 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Brockville 
Cobourg 


30 


21 

4 

63 

22 

57 

39 

33 

9 

40 

72 

7 


51 
4 

131 
47 

125 
81 
64 
24 
67 

156 
15 


6 


7 


13 


17 


13 


30 


2 




2 


5 


1 

4 
4 

1 
1 

33 

7 
1 
5 
4 


6 
4 


Hamilton 


68 
25 
68 
42 
31 
15 
27 
84 
8 


13 
9 

17 
18 


14 

9 

21 

18 


27 
18 
38 
36 


41 
14 
29 
17 


42 
12 
29 
18 


83 
26 
58 
35 


4 


3 


7 

20 

8 


10 
2 
8 
2 

31 
6 
1 

26 
5 


14 


Kingston 


3 


London 


14 
5 


6 
3 


9 


New Toronto 

Orillia 


2 

64 


Penetang 

Toronto 


1 

6 

14 

2 


12 

28 

1 


1 
18 
42 

3 


6 
18 
41 

1 


2 
25 
39 

1 


8 
43 
80 

2 


2 
2 
3 


2 
1 


2 
4 
3 
1 


13 
? 


Whitby 


31 


Woodstock 


9 


Totals 


398 


367 


765 


86 


110 


196 


184 


181 


365 


32 


15 


47 


96 


61 


157 


Percentage 


100.0 


25.6 


It7.7 


6.2 


20.5 



36 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 30 

Discharged Patients 

Showing the distribution of discharged patients according to the condition of the patient at 
the time of discharge and the psychosis while in the hospitaL 



Psychoses 


Total 


Recovered 


Improved 


Unim- 
proved 


Without 
Psychosis 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


1. Traumatic 


1 

6 

18 

23 

1 


14 
12 
16 

2 


1 

20 

30 

39 

1 

2 


1 

1 
1 
3 

1 


4 


1 
1 
5 
3 

1 




















2. Senile 


4 
14 
20 


12 

8 

15 


16 
22 
35 


1 
3 


2 
1 


3 
3 

1 








3. With Cerebral Arteriosclerosis 








4. General Paralysis 








5. With Cerebral Syphilis 








6. With Huntington's Chorea 




2 


2 














7. With Brain Tumour 
























8. With other Brain or Nervous 
Diseases 


3 

7 

1 


3 

2 

1 
21 
78 

8 
101 

5 

5 
20 

1 
10 

7 
61 

367 


3 

10 

3 

1 

31 

153 

18 
207 

10 
11 
29 
2 
25 
12 
157 

765 


1 
5 

1 

5 
37 

4 
16 

1 
3 

4 
2 


"2 
1 


1 
7 

2 


1 
2 


"l 

1 
1 
6 

31 
5 

71 

3 
3 

12 

3 


1 
3 

1 

1 

11 

65 

10 

144 

8 

7 
15 

1 
17 

6 


1 




1 








9. Alcoholic 








10. Due to Drugs and other Exo- 
genous Toxins 














IL With Pellagra 














12. With other Somatic Diseases 


10 

75 

10 

106 

5 
6 
9 
1 

15 
5 

96 

398 


15 

45 

3 

23 

2 

1 
7 
1 
2 
4 


20 

82 

7 

39 

2 
2 
10 
1 
6 
6 


5 

34 

5 

73 

5 
4 
3 
1 
10 
3 














1 3 . Manic-depressive 


4 

1 
17 


2 

7 


6 

1 
24 








14. Involution Melancholia 








15. Dementia Praecox 








16. Paranoia and other Paranoid 
Conditions 








17. Epileptic Psychoses 


1 
3 


1 

1 


2 
4 








18. Psychoneuroses and Neuroses .. 


■ 






19. With Psychopathic Personality... 








20. With Mental Deficiency 


1 


1 


2 








21. Undiagnosed Psychoses 








22. Without Psychoses 








96 
96 


61 
61 


157 


Total 


86 


110 


196 


184 


181 


365 


32 


15 


47 


157 



38 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 31— 
Showing the distribution of patients who died during 





Psychoses 


Cause of Death 


Total 


Senile 


With 
Cerebral 
Arterio- 
sclerosis 


I. Epidemic, Endemic and Infectious Diseases: 

Influenza 


2 

1 
29 

1 


1 




Dysentery 




Tuberculosis of the respiratory system 






Purulent infection, septicaemia 












Sub-Totals 


33 


1 








II. General Diseases not Included in Class I: 

Cancer and other malignant tumours 

Tumour (non-cancerous) 


5 
1 
4 
4 


2 






Diabetes 


2 




Other General Diseases 










Sub-Totals 


14 


4 








III. Diseases of the Nervous System: 

Other diseases of the spinal cord 


1 

12 

13 

27 

3 

2 






Cerebral hemmorrhage, apoplexy 


3 


4 


General Paralysis of the insane 




Other forms of mental disease 


4 




Epilepsy 




Other diseases of the nervous system 










Sub-Totals 


58 


7 


4 


IV. Diseases of the Circulatory System: 

Endocarditis and myocarditis 

Angina pectoris 


61 
1 
4 

30 
3 


21 

3 

8 


12 


Other diseases of the heart 




Arteriosclerosis 


18 


Other diseases of the circulatory system 








Sub-Totals 


99 


32 


30 






V. Diseases of the Respiratory System: 
Bronchopneumonia 
Lobar pneumonia 


60 

7 


21 


7 
1 


Sub-Totals 


67 


21 


8 






VI. Diseases of the Digestiv-e System: 

Ulcers of the stomach and duodenum 


1 
1 

1 






Diarrhea and enteritis 






Hernia and intestinal obstruction 










Sub-Totals 


3 












VII. Non- Venereal Diseases of Genito-Urinary 
System and Annexa: 

Nephritis 


1 

1 






Diseases of the prostate 












Sub-Totals 


2 












VIII. Diseases of the Skin and Cellular Tissue: 
Gangrene 


2 
2 


1 


1 


Other diseases of skin and annexa 








Sub-Totals 


4 


1 


1 






Other Diseases Not Included in Above Groups: 


1 












Grand Total 


281 


66 


43 







ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 193; 



CAUSE OF DEATH 

the year according to the cause of death and psyche 



General 

Paralysis 



Manic- Involution Dementi 

Depressive Melancholia Praecox 



and 



Paranoid 
Conditions 



18 
18 



Epileptic 
Psychoses 



39 




All 
Other 



12 



12 



10 



10 



11 



13 

1 



2 
16 



1 
3 
4 
1 

1 
2 



14 
2 

16 



14 



31 



65 



10 



1 
42 



40 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 32— 

Showing the distribution of patients who died in the hospitals 



Psychoses 


Total 


Under 
15 years 


15-19 
Years 


20-24 
Years 


25-29 
Years 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


1. Traumatic 


30 

25 
7 
1 


36 

18 

'( 

1 




























2. Senile 


66 
43 
14 

1 
1 


























3. With Cerebral Arteriosclerosis 


























4. General Paralysis 


























5. With Cerebral Syphilis 
























6. With Huntington's Chorea 
























7. With Brain Tumour 




























8. With other Brain or Nervous 
Diseases 


1 

A 

3 
25 

5 


2 

1 

6 
12 

R 

40 

2 

5 


3 

1 






















1 


1 


9. Alcoholic 
























10. Due to Drugs and other Exo- 
genous Toxins 


























11. With Pellagra 


























12. With other Somatic Diseases 


10 

31 

8 

65 

2 
10 
















1 


1 








1 3 . Manic-depressive 










1 


1 




1 


1 


?. 


14. Involution Melancholia 


















15. Dementia Praecox 

16. Paranoia or Paranoid Condi- 
tions 










1 


1 


1 


1 


2 


4 


1 


5 


17. Epileptic Psychoses 


























18. Psychoneuroses and Neuroses 


























19. With Psychopathic Personality 




























20. With Mental Deficiencv 


4 


4 


8 


1 




1 




1 


1 










2 


?. 


21. Undiagnosed Psychoses 












22. Without Psychoses 


13 

137 


5 
144 


18 
281 


2 
3 




2 

3 


1 

1 


1 

4 


2 

5 


2 
3 


1 
3 


3 
6 


1 
6 


5 


1 


Total 


11 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 19 35 



41 



AGE AT DEATH 

during the year according to psychosis and age at death 



30-34 
Years 


35-39 
Years 


40-44 
Years 


45-49 
Years 


50-54 
Years 


55-59 
Years 


60-64 
Years 


65-69 
Years 


70 Years 
and over 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 

2 
5 

1 


F. 

2 
4 

1 


T. 

4 
9 

1 
1 


M. 

25 
13 


F. 

32 

8 


T. 


























1 
1 

1 


1 
1 


2 
1 
2 








2 
4 


1 
5 


3 
9 


57 


























2 
3 


1 


3 
3 


?\ 




1 


1 


1 


2 


3 


2 


3 


5 


















































































































1 


1 


1 




1 


































































1 


1 




































































1 
2 

1 
1 

2 






















1 
2 

1 
1 


2 
1 
3 

1 


1 
4 
1 
4 

2 


1 

2 

3 


1 
4 


1 
2 

1 
7 


5 


2 




1 


1 


2 

1 


1 


1 
3 


1 
4 


1 
1 


2 
3 

1 
1 

3 


2 
1 
2 


1 
1 

.. 
6 


1 
3 

1 
8 


4 
2 

1 


1 

2 
1 


1 
4 

4 

1 
1 








1 








7 




2 

1 


2 
5 


4 
6 




3 


2 

" 1 


5 

2 


2 

1 


5 
1 


7 

1 

1 


1 


6 


9 


15 


1 




1 


1 
























































































1 


1 














2 




2 














1 




1 










































2 


5 


2 
13 














1 
6 


1 
10 


2 
16 


3 

14 


6 


3 

20 


10 


2 
10 


2 
20 














1 
51 


53 


1 


8 


5 


12 


17 


5 


11 


16 


11 


13 


24 


14 


12 


26 


104 



42 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. as- 
Showing the distribution of patients who died during the year 



Psychoses 


Total 


Less than 
1 month 


1-3 
Months 


4-7 
Months 


8-12 
Months 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


1. Traumatic 
































2. Senile 

3. With Cerebral Arteriosclerosis 

4. General Paralysis 

5 With Cerebral Syphilis 


30 
25 

7 
1 


36 

18 

1 


66 
43 

14 

1 
1 


6 
4 
2 


5 
3 
2 


11 
7 
4 


4 

7 
1 


5 
5 


9 

12 

1 


5 
6 


2 
4 

2 


7 

10 

2 


4 

1 


5 

1 


9 
2 








6. With Huntington's Chorea 


























7 With Brain Tumour 




























8. With other Brain or Nervous 
Diseases 


1 


2 
1 


3 

1 




1 


1 




















9. Alcoholic 




















10. Due to Drugs or other Exo- 
genous Toxins 


























11 With Pellagra 
































12. With other Somatic Diseases 

13. Manic-depressive 

14. Involution Melancholia 

15. Dementia Praecox 

16. Paranoia or Paranoid Condi- 
tions 


4 
19 

3 
25 

5 

4 


6 
12 

5 
40 

2 
5 

4 


10 

31 

8 

65 

2 

10 

8 


1 
2 

"4 
1 
1 

21 


2 
6 

1 
1 

1 

1 

23 


3 

8 
1 
5 

1 

2 

1 

44 


1 
1 
6 

1 


1 
3 

1 


1 
4 

1 
7 

1 


2 


1 

4 

1 


3 

4 


1 
2 


1 


2 


1 
2 


1 
4 


17. Epileptic Psychoses 

18. Psychoneuroses and Neuroses 

19. With Psychopathic Personality 

20. With Mental Deficiency 

21. Undiagnosed Psychoses 


1 






























4 
31 








1 
22 












22. Without Psychoses 

Total 


13 

137 


5 

144 


18 
281 


15 


1 
37 


3 
16 


1 
15 


1 
9 


10 


1 
19 



ILL, MENTALLY SURNORi\rAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



43 



LENGTH OF HOSPITAL LIFE 

according to their length of stay in hospital and their psychosis 



1-2 
Years 


3-4 
Years 


5-6 
Years 


7-8 
Years 


9-10 
Years 


11-12 
Years 


13-14 
Years 


15-19 
Years 


20 Years 
and Over 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


b 


9 
2 
2 


14 
6 
6 


4 
1 


3 
2 


V 
3 


1 
1 


3 

i 


4 
1 
1 










1 


1 
1 










1 


1 




1 


1 


1 


1 


2 


4 




1 


1 


1 










4 




































1 




1 


































1 


1 






























































































1 




1 




1 


1 










































..... 


























1 


1 






















































































































i 


1 

"2 
6 

2 

1 


2 
6 
3 

8 

2 

1 


1 
3 

1 
1 

1 


1 
1 
3 

1 


1 
4 

2 
4 

2 


1 


1 


1 
1 


























1 












6 










1 


1 


1 




1 










2 




9 


1 


















2 


2 


1 


3 


1 


2 


2 

1 


1 


4 


4 
1 








1 


3 
1 


4 
1 




1 
1 




7 


12 


19 


























































1 
1 
3 


3 


6 


1 

1 

12 


2 
15 




1 


1 
1 

28 


2 
















1 


1 










1 


1 






1 






























7 


1 


2 
54 


2 
14 


12 


2 
26 


3 

8 


6 


3 

14 
























3 

27 


26 


2 


4 


6 


2 


6 


8 


1 


1 


2 


1 


6 



44 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



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REPORT OP" ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



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ILL. MENTALLY SUBNOKAL\l. AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



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48 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY No. 15 



SUPPLEMENTARY STATISTICAL TABLES ON THE 
ONTARIO HOSPITAL, ORILLIA 

{Hospital for FeebJe-Minded). 



TABLE No. 1 
Showing the patient population as on March 31st, 1935 according to mental status 



Mental Status 


Male 


Female 


Total 




No. 


% 


Idiot 

Imbecile 


328 

318 

212 

16 

10 


217 

427 

214 

20 

7 


545 

745 

426 

36 

17 


30.8 
U2.1 


Moron 


21^.1 


Borderline 


2.0 


Not Feeble-Minded 


1.0 






Total 


884 


885 


1,769 


100. 



TABLE No. 2 
Showing the distribution of first admissions according to age and mental status 



Age Group 


Total 


Idiot 


Imbecile 


Moron 


All 
Others 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Under 10 years 


8 
9 

8 

25 


5 

11 
3 
1 
2 
1 

23 


13 

20 

11 

1 

2 

1 

48 


4 
4 


3 

1 

1 
5 


7 

1 

1 
9 


2 
3 
4 

9 


1 
5 

1 
1 
8 


3 

8 
4 

1 

1 

17 


1 
6 
4 

11 


1 
5 

1 

7 


2 

11 

5 

18 


1 

1 


2 

1 

3 


1 


10 to 14 years 




15 to 19 years 


?. 


20 to 24 years 
25 to 29 years 
30 years and over 

Totals 


1 
4 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



49 



TABLE No. 3 

Showing the distribution of first admissions according to mental status and economic 

condition of the families from which they come 



Economic Condition 


Total 


Idiot 


Imbecile 


Moron 


All 
Others 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Indigent 


11 

11 

3 

25 


8 
13 

2 
23 


19 

24 

5 

48 


1 
2 
1 
4 


2 
3 

5 


3 
5 
1 
9 


2 
5 
2 
9 


7 
1 
8 


2 

12 

3 

17 


8 
3 

11 


5 

2 

7 


13 
5 

18 


1 
1 


1 
1 
1 
3 


1 


Marginal 

Comfortable 


2 
1 


Totals 


4 



TABLE No. 4 
Showing the distribution of discharged patients according to mental status and age at discharge 



Age Group 


Total 


Idiot 


Imbecile 


Moron 


All 
Others 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Under 10 years 


2 

12 
10 

6 

1 

31 


1 
8 

11 
7 
2 
4 

33 


3 
20 
21 
13 
3 
4 
64 


1 
1 

2 


1 

1 

2 


2 

1 
1 

4 


1 
3 
3 

7 


4 
2 

6 


1 
7 
5 

13 


7 
6 
5 

18 


4 
7 
3 
1 
3 
18 


11 

13 

8 

1 

3 

36 


1 
1 
1 
1 

4 


1 

4 
1 
1 
7 




10 to 14 years 


1 


15 to 19 years 

20 to 24 years 


2 


25 to 29 years 

30 years and over 

Totals 


2 

1 
11 



TABLE No. 5 
Showing the distribution of patients who died during the year according to mental 

status and age at death 



Age Group 


Totals 


Idiot 




M. 


F. 


T. 


M. 


F. 


T. 


Under 10 years 




1 
1 


1 
1 
1 
2 

1 

1 




1 

1 


1 


10 to 14 years 


1 


15 to 19 years 

20 to 24 years 

30 years and over 

Unascertained 


1 
2 
1 
1 






Totals 


5 


2 


7 


5 


2 


7 







50 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY No. 15 



MENTAL HEALTH CLINICS 

Report covering a five month period November 1st, 1934 to March 31st, 1935 



TABLE No. 1 

Showing the number of new cases examined by the Ontario Mental Health Clinics 
according to clinic and year 





Clinics 


Number of New Cases 




Five month 
period 


All years 


Toronto Psychiatric 




302 


3,236 


London 




314 


2,668 


Hamilton 




382 


2,465 


Whitby 




171 


1,527 


Brockville 




192 


1,603 


Orillia 




2 


808 


Kingston 




191 


1,069 



New Toronto 
All Clinics 



TABLE No. 2 
Showing the distribution of clinic cases according to national extraction 





Race 


Number 


of Cases 


Percentages 


Ontario 




Five month 
period 


All years 


Five month 
period 


All years 


Census 
1931 


English . 




396 


3,915 


38.9 


hl.l 


38. h 


Irish, Scotch 


and Welsh 


294 


2,681 


28.8 


28.1 


3h.S 


French 




121 


1,263 


11 .9 


13 .3 


8.7 


Foreign 




208 


1,663 


20. U 


17 .5 


18 









ILL, MENTALLV SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



51 



TABLE No. 3 
Showing the distribution of clinic cases according to sex 





Number of Cases 


Percentages 


Sex 


Five month 
period 


All years 


Five month 
period 


All years 


Male 

Female , 


754 
609 


6,769 
4,484 


55. 
U5. 


60. 
kO. 


Totals 


1,363 


11,253 


100. 


100. 



TABLE No. 4 
Showing the distribution of clinic cases according to age 





Number of Cases 


Percentages 


Age 


Five month 
period 


All years 


Five month 
period 


All years 


to 5.11 


150 


1,057 


11 3 


9 8 


6 to 13.11 


506 


5,088 


37.8 


1^7 .3 


14 to 21. 11 


253 


2,393 


18.9 


22.3 


22 and over 


428 


2,209 


32.0 


20.6 



TABLE No. 5 
Showing the distribution of clinic cases according to source referring the case 



Referee 


Five month 
period 


All years 




Number 


% 


Number 


% 


Welfare Agencies 

Medical Agencies 

Educational Agencies 

Family 


455 

625 

198 

47 

18 

15 

5 


334 

1^5.9 

n.5 

34 
1.3 
1.1 
04 


4,819 

4,147 

1,527 

368 

171 

172 

49 


^2.8 

36.9 

13.6 

3.3 


Voluntary 

Private Persons (non-family) 
Referee not stated 


1.5 
1.5 
O.lt 






All Cases 


1,363 


100.0 


11,253 


100.0 



52 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



TABLE No. 6 
Showing the frequency of problems according to general classification 



Problem 


Five month 
period 


All years 




Number 


% 


Number 


% 


Abnormal Mental Conditions 


630 
327 
302 

253 

141 

89 


!t6.2 
2h.O 
22.2 
18.5 
10.3 
6.6 


4,759 
4,031 
2,369 

2,678 

L808 

659 


I^2.3 


Behaviour Difficulties 

Routine Examination 


35.8 
21.1 


Abnormal Physical Conditions 


23.8 


Educational Problems 


16 1 


Social Difficulties 


5.9 







TABLE No 6a 
Showing the frequency of certain specific problems 



Problem 



Five month 
period 



Number 



% 



All years 



Number 



% 



Routine Examination 
Suspected Mental Defect 

Backward at School 

Stealing 

Suspected Psychoses 

Emotional Instability 
Speech Defect 

Sex 

Truancy 

Enuresis 

Incorrigibility 

Convulsive Seizures 



302 

157 

133 

77 

186 

114 

74 

45 

25 

49 

33 

64 



22.2 
11.5 
9.8 
5.6 
13.6 
8.1^ 
5.k 
3.3 
1.8 
3.6 
2.h 
h.7 



2,369 

2,190 
1,730 
1,047 
587 
597 
835 
499 
451 
493 
466 
544 



21.1 
19.5 
15. It 
9.3 
5.2 
5.3 
7.1, 
U.k 
I,.0 

u.i 

h.8 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 19 35 



53 



TABLE No. 7 

Showing the distribution of clinic cases according to diagnosis of intelligence 





Diagnosis of 
Intelligence 


Five Month 
Period 


All Years 




Number 


% 


Number 


% 


Superior 


43 

359 
356 

199 

145 

175 
71 
15 

1,363 


3.2 
52.5 

25.2 

19.1 

100.0 


272 

2,841 
1,825 

1,741 
1,569 

1,957 
839 
209 

11,253 


2.U 


Normal 






Undiagnosed . 




U.5 


Dull Normal 




Borderline 


29.It 


Moron 




Imbecile 


26.7 


Idiot 






All Cases 




100.0 







TABLE No. 7a 
Showing the distribution of clinic cases according to psychiatric diagnosis 



Psychiatric Diagnosis 


Five Month 
Period 


All Years 




Number 


% 


Number 


% 


Epilepsy 


51 
81 
35 
27 
1 
11 
133 


15.1 

23.9 

10.3 

8.0 

0.3 

3.2 

39.2 


397 
356 
259 

137 
55 
64 

426 


23.lt 


Neuroses 


21.0 


Schizophrenia 


15.3 


Manic-Depressive 

Post-Encephalitis 

Paranoia and Paranoid Conditions 


8.1 
3.2 
3.8 


Miscellaneous 


25.2 






Total 


339 


100.0 


1,694 


100.0 



TABLE No. 7b 
Showing the distribution of clinic cases according to diagnosis of physical condition 



Diagnosis of 
Physical Condition 


Five Month 
Period 


All Years 




Number 


% 


Number 


% 


Defective Teeth 


272 

125 

38 

98 

367 


30.2 
13.9 

lt.2 
10.9 
!t0.8 


1,677 

1,154 

799 

558 

2,512 


25.0 


Tonsils 


17.3 


Speech Defect 


11.9 


Defective Vision 


8.3 


Miscellaneous 


37.5 






Totals 


900 


100.0 


6,700 


100.0 







5^ 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE .AIENTALLY No. 15 



TABLE No. 8 
Showing the frequency of certain treatments recommended 



Treatment Recommended 



Number of Cases 



Five Month 
Period 



All Years 



Home Training Course 
Tonsils and Adenoids 

Supervision by Social Agencies 

Dental Attention 

Organized Recreation 

Medication 

Attention Family Physician 

Consideration of the Auxiliary Class Board 
Placement in Foster Home 

Adjustment in Home 

Diet 

Teacher-Pupil Adjustment 

Speech Training 

Special Literature 



188 
60 

155 
73 
71 

156 
63 
29 
53 

129 
71 
21 
51 
30 



2,036 
951 
981 
865 
821 
901 
751 
674 
658 
658 
436 
293 
283 
210 



TABLE No. 8a 
Showing the frequency of institutional treatment recommended 



Institution Recommended 



Total Cases 
All Years 



Ontario Hospital, Orillia 

Other Ontario Hospitals 

Bowman ville Boys' Training School 

Other Corrective Institutions 

Other Institutions 

All Cases Recommended for Institutionalization 



758 
498 
159 
164 
921 



2,500 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORiMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



55 



TORONTO PSYCHIATRIC HOSPITAL 
Report for the Five Month Period November 1st, 1934 to March 31st, 1935 
Movement of Population 



Admissions: 

Voluntary 
Certificate 
Warrant 

Total 

Readmissions 

Disposals: 

Transfers..., 

Deaths 

Discharges 

Total 



Condition on discharge: 

Improved 

Unimproved 

Returned to court 



Total 

Average number of days in residence 



Average daily population 



Male 
61 
53 
54 

168 
32 



60 

5 

99 

164 



53 
14 
32 

99 



27.56 



Female 

48 
78 
27 

153 
25 



62 

2 

95 

159 



65 
19 

11 

95 

30.43 



Total 

109 

131 

81 

321 

57 

122 

7 

194 

323 

118 
33 
43 

194 
27.44 

57.98 



OUT-PATIENT DEPARTMENT 



Total cases 



N ew cases 

Return cases 

Examination completed outside clinic. 

Clinic days 

Average examinations per day 



Male 

158 

178 

1 



Female 
144 
144 
I 



626 

Total 

302 

322 

2 

114 

5 49 



SUMMARY OF NEW CASES 



Number of new cases 

Sex 

Nationality 



English 

Irish 

Scotch 

Hebrew 

French 

Italian 

Others 

Unspecified 



302 



Male, 158 


Female, 


144 


Total 






Toronto 


Number 


* % 


C 


Census 1931 


92 


37.3 




45.6 


44 


17.8 




18.1 


40 


16.2 




17 2 


15 


6.1 




7.2 


12 


4.8 




1.8 


10 


4.0 




2.0 


34 


13.8 




8.1 


55 









302 
*Unspecified not included in percentage 



100 



Chronological Age: 



to 5.11 
6 to 13.11 

14 to 21. 11 . 

22 and over 



100 



Number 


% 


23 


7.6 


75 


24.8 


83 


27.5 


121 


40.1 



Total 



302 



100 



5f> 



REPORT OF ONTARIO HOSPITAL FOR THE MENTALLY 



No. 15 



Referred By: 



Welfare Agencies., 
Medical Agencies. 

Educational 

Family 

Private Persons 

Voluntary 

Immigration 

Total 



Number 


% 


176 


58.3 


82 


27.2 


2 


0.6 


15 


5.0 


15 


5.0 


10 


3.3 


2 


0.6 



302 



100.0 



Problem: 



Abnormal Mental Conditions 

Behaviour Difficulties 

Social Difficulties 

Abnormal Physical Conditions 
Routine Examinations 
Educational 



Number % 

172 57.0 

170 56.3 

95 31.5 

59 19.5 

40 13.2 

34 11.3 



Frequency of Certain Specific Problems: 

Illegitimacy 32 

Stealing 29 

School progress (backward) 22 

Lying 20 

Domestic difficulties 18 

Insomnia 18 

Inadequate Home Supervision. 17 

Speech defect 17 

Temper 17 

Agitation 13 



Depression 13 

Truancy 13 

Delusions 12 

Emotional instability 12 

Apathy . 11 

Disobedience 11 

Enuresis 11 

Seclusiveness 11 

Nail Biting 10 



Diagnosis of Intelligence: 
Superior 



Normal 

Undiagnosed 

Dull Normal 
Borderline 



Moron 
Imbecile 
Idiot 



All cases 



Number 
17 

76 

85 

50 
33 

29 
9 
3 

302 



25.21 

28 . 1 !' 

16.6, 
10.9/ 

9. 6 I 
3.0'r 

1.01 



% 
5.6 

53 3 



27.5 



13.6 



100.0 



Psychiatric Diagnosis 

Manic Depressive 21 

Schizophrenia 10 

Other Psychoses 12 

Neuroses 16 

Epilep.sy 5 

Miscellaneous 29 



Diagnosis of Physical Condition 

Undernourished 34 

Teeth Defect 33 

Vision Defect 19 

Tonsils 15 

Heart 8 

Obesity 8 

Arteriosclerosis 6 



Treatment Recommended 

Institutionalization 92 

Psychotherapy 37 

Employment 17 

Speech Training 15 

Foster Home 13 

Organized Recreation 13 

Parent Education 12 

Dental Attention 11 

Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 10 



Institutions Recommended 

Toronto Psychiatric Hospital. 34 

Ontario Hospital, Orillia. 17 

Other Ontario Hospitals 16 

General Hospital 2 

Hospital for Sick Children 5 

St. John's Industrial School. 5 

Industrial Refuge 1 

Unspecified 12 



ILL, MENTALLY SUBNORMAL AND EPILEPTIC FOR 1935 



57 



I. Reports obtained or given: 

(a) Hospital 

(b) Social agency 

(c) Academic record 

(d) Vocational record ... 

(e) Home 



HOSPITAL SOCIAL SERVICE 

In-patients Out-patients Total 



II. 
III. 

IV. 



Inter-hospital services. 



Medical services: 

(a) X-ray Department 

Contacts re: 

(a) Relief 

(b) Education 

(c) Employment 

(d) Recreation 



V. New cases 

VI. Follow-up 

VII. Reports sent out (written) 
Total 



119 


16 


135 


172 


83 


255 


21 


7 


28 


23 


3 


26 


79 


46 


125 


2 


1 


3 


9 


1 


10 


89 


17 


106 


13 


1 


14 


105 


32 


137 


13 


5 


18 


159 


39 


198 


172 


108 


280 


18 


7 


25 


,004 


366 


1,360 



NUMBER OF PATIENTS AND NUMBER OF VISITS 



Old patients. 


90 

17 

8 


Visits 

1 

2 

3 . .. 


Total 
Visits 

90 

34 

24 

5 

9 

11 


New 


patients 


234 

38 

15 

11 

2 

1 

801 


Visits 
. 1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

12 


Total 

Visits 

234 

74 

45 


!! ',', 




5 

9 

.. . 11 


44 

10 
12 


i> t* 


12 

20 


12 

20 




" 


419 



120 



205 



PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICE 
L Number of patients interviewed: 

Out-patients 237 

In-patients 48 

Total 285 

IL Number of types of tests given to patients: 





Binet 


Performance 


Personality 


Educational 


Interview 


Total 


Out-patients. 

In-patients 


226 
46 


17 
1 


6 

2 


8 



2 
1 


259 
50 


Total 


272 


18 


8 


8 


3 


309 







DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 

SIXTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT 

UPON THE 

Public Hospitals, Private Hospitals, 
Hospitals For Incurables 
Convalescent Hospitals 

AND 

Sanatoria For Consumptives 

OF THE 

PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

FOR THE YEAR WHICH ENDED 30th SEPTEMBER 

1935 



PRINTED BY ORDER OF 

THE LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY OF ONTARIO 
SESSIONAL PAPER No. 16, 1936 




ONTARIO 



TORONTO 
Printed and Published by T. E. Bowman, Printer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty 

1936 



Parliament Buildings, 

Toronto, April 6th, 1936. 

To The Honourable Colonel Herbert Alexander Bruce, M.D., 

R.A.M.C, F.R.C.S. (Eng.) 
Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of Ontario. 

May It Please Your Honour: 

The undersigned has the honour to transmit to your Honour the Sixty- 
sixth Annual Report on the Hospitals and Sanatoria of the Province of Ontario, 
for the year which ended September 30th, 1935. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. A. Faulkner, 

Minister of Health. 



Parliament Buildings, 

Toronto, April 6th, 1936. 

The Honourable J. A. Faulkner, M.D., 
Minister of Health. 

Sir:— 

I have the honour to submit to you the Sixty-sixth Annual Report on 
the Hospitals and Sanatoria for the year which ended September 30th, 1935. 

I have the honour to be, Sir, 

Your obedient servant. 



C. J. Telfer, 

Inspector of Hospitals and Sanatoria. 



Hospitals and Sanatoria 



Herein is presented detailed report upon Public, Red Cross and Conva- 
lescent Hospitals, Hospitals for Incurables, Sanatoria for Consumptives and 
Private Hospitals operating in the Province of Ontario, as compiled from the 
Statistical and Financial Statements submitted by each, for the year which 
ended September 30th, 1935. 

There were 164 of these institutions in operation and participating in 
Provincial grants at the close of the year; and 79 private institutions, classified 
as follows: — 

118 Public Hospitals 13 Sanatoria for Consumptives 

25 Red Cross Hospitals 1 Convalescent Hospital 

7 Hospitals for Incurables 2 Convalescent Summer Camps 

79 Private Hospitals 

There was an increase of 16,804 in the number of patients treated in all 
institutions, with a total increase of 196,858 days' stay, over last year. 

The Fort William Sanatorium for Consumptives, with a capacity of 100 
beds, was opened in April, 1935. 

The Private Hospital formerly operated by the Abitibi Power and Paper 
Company at Espanola, and the Mindemoya Public Hospital, Manitoulin 
Island, were taken over by the Red Cross Society. The Red Cross Outpost at 
Bonfield was closed in November, 1934. 

The Mount Sinai Hospital, Toronto, completed an extensive building 
program during the year, which increased their capacity from 45 to 102 beds. 

Two Convalescent Camps for Children were operated during the months 
of July and August, the Civitan Camp, under the auspices of the Toronto 
East General Hospital, and the Burlington Children's Camp, operated by the 
Women's Auxiliary of the Hamilton General Hospital. 114 children received 
fresh air treatment in these camps. 

The Hospitals Division of the Department of Health of Ontario is fully 
organized to deal with all matters relating to hospital administration and 
service. You are invited to submit your problems to this office. 

Executives and officials of the several institutions reported herein are 
urgently requested to make a careful study of the tables, comparing their 
hospital with those of similar size and capacity. Those interested in Private 
Hospitals will find a table in the back of the report dealing with these 
institutions. 

C. J. Telfer, 
Inspector of Hospitals and Sanatoria. 



1935 



INSPECTOR OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



CONSOLIDATED STATEMENT GIVING CERTAIN STATISTICAL AND 
FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

Year October 1st, 1934— September 30th, 1935 





Public 

Hospitals 

Including 

Convalescent 


Red Cross 
Outposts 


Sanatoria for 
Con- 
sumptives 


Hospitals 

for 
Incurables 


Totals 


Adult bed capacity (Convalescent 35) 

Nursery cots or children's beds 


11,768 
1,819 


248 
59 


2,725 
483 


971 
40 


15.712 

2.401 

5 


Average number of beds per 1,000 population. 














Number of patients in residence on October 
1st, 1934 


8,168 

208,579 

26,436 


103 

4.081 

699 


2,836 

3,034 

11 


930 

531 


12.037 

216.225 

27.146 


Number of patients admitted during year. . . . 
Number of births during year 






Total number of patients treated during year. 


243,183 


4.883 


5,881 


1.461 


255.408 


Number of patients discharged during year.. . 


222,873 

10,282 

1,175 

8,853 


4.592 

139 

25 

127 


2.389 
492 


160 
329 


230.014 

11.242 

1.200 

12.952 


Number of still-births during year 


Number of patients remaining in residence 
September 30th, 1935 


3.000 


972 




Totals 


243,183 


4.883 


5.881 


1.461 


255.408 




Total collective days' stay of all patients 


3.260.453 


44,729 


1.083.107 


348.746 


4.737.035 




Staff and Employees at September 30th, 
1935: 


1,584 

2,751 

699 

421 

316 

4,140 


50 


340 
103 
31 
84 
119 
942 


110 
62 


2.084 

2.916 

730 




Probationers 




Other graduate and professional staff 

Orderlies 


1 
16 
39 


17 

33 

326 


523 

484 

5.447 








9,911 


106 


1.619 


548 


12,184 




Oper.\ting Revenue 
Income from patients for maintenance and 

treatment, and miscellaneous 

Incoms and grants from municipalities for 

maintenance and treatment of patients. . . . 
Grants from government for treatment of 

patients, including Clinics and Radio 

Therapy . . 


« c. 
6,216,610 92 

2,870,093 33 
1.304,933 54 


$ c. 
103,489 39 

7,339 85 
27.899 53 


$ c. 
270.675 52 

1.328.504 39 
741,538 38 


$ c. 
108,299 55 

388,391 08 
175.736 50 


$ c. 
6,699,075 38 

4,594,328 65 
2,250,107 95 




Total Operating Revenue 


10,391,637 79 


138,728 77 


2,340,718 29 


672,427 13 


13,543,511 98 


Non-Oper.\ting Revenue 
Income from property, investments, endow- 


231,589 56 
610,618 85 
255,367 52 




135,836 30 

108,879 48 

19,345 77 


15,299 28 
71.414 11 
30,000 00 


382,725 14 
803.581 97 
353.895 83 


Income from donations, bequests, and other 
gratuitous sources 


12,669 53 
49,182 54 


Grants from municipalities for building, 
debentures, etc 




Total Non-Operating Revenue 


1.097,575 93 


61,852 07 


264,061 55 


116.713 39 


1.540.202 94 


Total Revenue 


11,489,213 72 


200,580 84 


2,604,779 84 


789.140 52 


15.083.714 92 


Oper.\ting Expense 
Total cost of dietaries 


1,862,349 65 

4,472,428 65 
3,382,077 16 


25,466 78 
77.097 85 
58.011 30 


548,821 33 
953,513 68 
665,912 46 


130.601 06 
272.791 36 
160.493 34 


2.567.238 82 

5.775.831 54 
4.272.494 26 










9.716,855 46 


160,575 93 


2.168.247 47 


569.885 76 


12.615.564 62 




Interest and Sinking Fund Charges 


747.391 81 




56.175 28 


19.681 68 


823.248 77 






Total Cost 


10.464.247 27 


160,575 93 


2.224.422 75 


589.567 44 


13.438.813 39 




Average daily per capita cost 


3.21 


3.08 


2.05 


1.69 


2 84 







Note: — No provision is made in these figures for reserves for depreciation on buildings, plant and equipment. 
and for bad and doubtful accounts. 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 



No. 16 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS 
TABLE No. I. — Showing the bed capacity, both adult and nursery, together with the move- 
ment of patients in each hospital separately. 













Pa- 












Pa- 






Bed 


Pa- 


tients 




Total 


No. 






tients 






" 


tients 


ad- 




No. 


of 






remain- 








' 


m 


mitted 


No. 


of 


pa- 




No. 


ing in 




Location 






resi- 
dence 


during 
year 


of 
births 


pa- 
tients 


tients 
dis- 


No. 

of 


of 
still- 


resi- 


Name of Hospital 






denc« 








Nurs- 


on 


ending 


during 


treated 


charg'd 


deaths 


births 


on 






Adults 


ery 


Oct. 


Sept. 


year 


during 


during 






Sept. 








cots 


1st. 
1934 


30th, 
1935 




year 


year 






30th, 
1935 


Group 1 — 
























Capacity, 1 to 25 Beds 


























Clinton 

Cobalt 


17 
22 


8 
2 


14 
5 


229 
188 


60 

17 


303 
210 


276 
191 


12 
9 


5 
2 


10 


Cobalt Municipal 


8 


Memorial Hospital 

Notre Dame Hospital. . . . 


Hanover 


15 


6 


6 


197 


28 


231 


214 


8 


2 


7 


Hawkesburv . . . 


19 


3 


19 


670 


17 


706 


654 


25 


6 


21 


Memorial Hospital 


Listowel 


20 


5 


7 


358 


60 


425 


387 


20 


5 


13 


Rosedale War Memorial. . 


Matheson 


11 


4 


14 


350 


82 


446 


418 


13 


1 


14 


The Mindemoya Hospital* 
Louise Marshall Hospital. 


Mindemoya. . . 
Mount Forest. . 


10 




2 


7 




9 


8 






1 


16 


5 


4 


137 


30 


171 


153 


10 


6 


2 


Cottage Hospital 


N iagara-on-Lake 


14 


5 


6 


139 


20 


165 


150 


8 




7 


General Hospital 


Palmerston .... 


13 


2 


8 


183 


28 


219 


200 


12 


2 


5 


Willett Hospital 


Paris 


16 
16 


8 
4 


15 
9 


331 
307 


98 
59 


444 
375 


401 
344 


13 
18 


8 

1 


as 22 


General Hospital 


Penetanguishene 


^12 


Presbyterian Hospital. . . . 


So. Porcupine. . 


14 


5 


7 


327 


51 


385 


358 


12 


2 


13 


The Mothercraft Centre. . 


Toronto 


6 


16 


13 


152 




165 


149 


1 




15 


General Hospital 


Wingham 


20 


5 


18 


202 


35 


255 


238 


11 




6 


Totals 


229 


78 


147 


3.777 


585 


4.509 


4.141 


172 


40 


156 


Group 2 — 
























Capacity, 26 to 50 Beds 
























Stevenson Memorial 


Alliston 


22 


7 


6 


404 


69 


479 


434 


29 


5 


11 


Rosamond Memorial 


Almonte 


20 


6 


7 


263 


79 


349 


331 


13 


2 


3 


General Hospital 


Bowmanville. . . 


20 


6 


12 


415 


81 


508 


462 


27 


2 


17 




Brampton 

Chapleau 


30 
34 


7 
6 


27 
19 


616 

452 


126 
50 


769 
521 


711 
481 


32 
20 


5 


21 


Lady Minto Hospital. . . . 


20 


General Hospital 


Cobourg 


35 


6 


18 


575 


89 


682 


634 


25 


7 


16 


Haldimand War Memorial 


Dunnville 


22 


7 


8 


324 


53 


385 


345 


22 


4 


14 


Red Cross Memorial 


Durham 


24 


6 


10 


218 


43 


271 


254 


10 


2 


5 


Groves Memorial 


Fergus 


23 


7 


11 


380 


55 


446 


407 


21 


4 


14 


Douglas Memorial 


Fort Erie 


29 


12 


9 


498 


70 


577 


526 


27 


1 


23 


Alexandra Marine & Gen. 


Goderich 


32 


8 


20 


430 


72 


522 


480 


25 


3 


14 


Misericordia Hospital. . . . 


Haileybury .... 


24 


5 


16 


561 


17 


594 


549 


25 


2 


18 


St. Paul's Hospital 


Hearst 


33 


6 


18 


690 


106 


814 


757 


22 


3 


32 


Alexandra Hospital 


Ingersoll 


26 


8 


21 


309 


90 


420 


381 


21 


2 


16 


Anson General Hospital. . 


Iroquois Falls. . 


28 


6 


23 


498 


44 


565 


532 


13 




20 


General Hospital 


Kincardine .... 


25 


9 


15 


329 


94 


438 


399 


20 


2 


17 


General Hospital 


Mattawa 


38 


4 


12 


158 


6 


176 


166 


5 




5 


St. Andrew's Hospital. . . . 


Midland 


38 


8 


27 


759 


155 


941 


850 


51 


12 


28 


York Countv Hospital . . . 


Newmarket. . . . 


35 


9 


21 


704 


108 


833 


762 


42 


5 


24 


Queen Victoria Memorial. 


North Bay .... 


43 


7 


30 


752 


111 


893 


825 


43 


2 


23 


Lord Dufferin Hospital... 


Orangeville .... 


37 


8 


20 


529 


87 


636 


561 


43 


8 


24 


General Hospital 


Parry Sound. . . 


35 


5 


20 


596 


84 


700 


652 


27 


1 


20 


St. Joseph's Hospital 


Parry Sound. . . 


30 


10 


18 


749 


100 


867 


814 


27 


4 


22 




Perth 


34 


6 


32 


853 


106 


991 


939 


26 


3 


23 


C.E. Englehart Hospital. . 


Petrolea 


29 


6 


9 


438 


68 


515 


470 


31 


1 


13 


Prince Edward County. . . 


Picton 


30 


6 


8 


530 


103 


641 


589 


30 


2 


20 


Scott Memorial Hospital . 


Seaforth 


21 


6 


14 


460 


60 


534 


493 


30 


2 


9 


Norfolk General Hospital. 


Simcoe 


40 


10 


27 


929 


196 


1.152 


1,046 


56 


8 


42 


General Hospital 


Sioux Lookout . 


22 


5 


24 


669 


51 


744 


701 


22 


2 


19 


Public Hospital 


Smith's Falls.. . 


43 


7 


29 


505 


80 


614 


552 


38 


2 


22 


St. Francis General 


Smith's Falls. . . 


38 


7 


21 


353 


41 


415 


367 


16 


6 


26 


General Hospital 


Strathroy 


44 


6 


15 


427 


71 


513 


455 


36 


2 


20 


Brebeuf Hospital 


Sturgeon Falls.. 


29 


3 


20 


618 


33 


671 


602 


36 


2 


31 


Soldiers' Memorial 


Tillsonburg .... 


24 


12 


29 


634 


106 


769 


698 


46 


8 


17 


Lockwood Clinic 


Toronto 


40 




24 


736 




760 


725 


9 




26 


County of Bruce 


Walkerton 


32 


6 


15 


399 


67 


481 


433 


27 


5 


16 


Totals 


1.109 


243 


655 


18.760 


2,771 


22,186 


20,383 


993 


119 


691 









*Mindemoya Hospital transferred to Red Cross on November 15th, 1935. 



1935 



OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 
TABLE No. I. — Showing the bed capacity, both adult and nursery, together with the move- 
ment of patients in each hospital separately. — Continued. 





Location 


Bed 
Capacity 


Pa- 
tients 

in 
resi- 
dence 
on 
Oct. 
1st. 
1934 


Pa- 
tients 

ad- 
mitted 
during 

year 
ending 
Sept. 
30th, 

1935 


No. 

of 

births 

during 

year 


Total 
No. 
of 
pa- 
tients 
treated 
during 
year 


No. 

of 

pa- 
tients 

dis- 
charg'd 
during 

year 


No. 

of 

deaths 


No. 

of 
still- 
births 


Pa- 
tients 
remain- 
ing in 


Name of Hospital 


Adults 


Nurs- 
ery 
cots 


dence 

on 
Sept. 
30th, 
1935 


Group 3 — 
Capacity, 51 to 100 Beds 


Barrie 

Brockville 

Chatham 

Chatham 

Cochrane 

Collingwood . . . 

Cornwall 

Cornwall 

Gait 


42 
77 
88 
80 
57 
55 
65 
86 
70 
99 
64 
59 
73 
50 
83 
73 
77 
43 
51 
84 
48 
81 
86 
45 
54 
92 
48 
75 
67 
54 
55 
75 


10 

10 

12 

12 

8 

9 

9 

14 

10 

13 

6 

6 

12 

14 

12 

12 

20 

12 

40 

10 

6 

9 

14 

6 

8 

8 

11 

6 

"46 

7 

12 


34 
38 
49 
51 
37 
28 
47 
68 
48 
59 
39 
24 
51 
34 
40 
38 
52 
24 
75 
46 
27 
67 
50 
6 
3i 
39 
40 
49 
39 
67 
35 
44 


982 
1,093 
1,833 
1,423 

887 

597 
1,269 
1,991 
1,322 
2,039 

856 

676 
1,721 

942 
1,421 
1,445 
1,845 

70S 
1,599 
1,388 
1,049 
1,464 
1,490 

454 

799 
1,069 

968 
2,071 
1,960 
1,216 
1,182 
1,147 


159 
118 
194 
214 
137 

62 
140 
253 
215 
165 
100 

92 
215 
150 
118 
222 
317 

960 

187 

72 

304 

196 

74 

99 

140 

126 

149 

"739 
175 
150 


1,175 
1,249 
2,076 
1,688 
1,061 
687 
1,456 
2,312 
1,585 
2,263 
995 
792 
1.987 
1,126 
1,579 
1,705 
2,214 
729 
2,634 
1,621 
1,148 
1,835 
1,736 
534 
931 
1,248 
1,134 
2,269 
1,999 
2,022 
1,392 
1,341 


1,079 

1,170 

1,924 

1.515 

967 

629 

1.345 

2,109 

1,441 

2,106 

938 

717 

1,841 

1,033 

1,484 

1,575 

2.081 

658 

2,451 

1,463 

1,081 

1,642 

1,587 

478 

878 

1,129 

1,046 

2,097 

1,925 

1,916 

1.266 

1.223 


50 
36 
98 
97 
37 
30 
55 
89 
77 
82 
23 
23 
84 
59 
51 
69 
81 
30 
69 
85 
42 
92 
70 
30 
33 
62 
50 
99 
28 
23 
69 
64 


8 
6 
6 
17 
9 
2 
6 
11 
13 
8 
6 
4 
7 
7 
8 

10 
12 

■■■■35 

15 

2 

25 

15 

2 

2 

9 

3 

11 

""32 
6 
7 


38 


St. Vincent de Paul 


37 
48 


St. Joseph's Hospital 

Lady Minto Hospital. . . . 

General & Marine 

General Hospital 

Hotel Dieu Hospital 


59 
48 
26 
50 
103 
54 


St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Kitchener- ■V\'aterloo.. .... 

Ross Memorial Hospital. . 
St. Joseph's Hospital 


Guelph 

Kenora 

Kenora 

Kitchener 

Lindsay 

North Bay 

Orillia 


67 
28 
48 
55 
27 
36 
51 


General Hospital 

Protestant Children's .... 

S.A. Grace Hospital 

General & Marine 

Cottage Hospital 

Nicholls' Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 

Victoria Hospital 

General Hospital 

Plummer Memorial 

St. Mary's Hospital 

St. John's Hospital 

S.A. Women's Hospital. . . 
■Welland County Hospital. 
General Hospital 


Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Sound . . . 

Pembroke 

Peterborough . . 
Peterborough . . 

Port Hope 

Renfrew 

Sault Ste. Marie 
Sault Ste. Mane 

Timmins 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Welland 

Woodstock .... 


40 
41 
79 
58 
23 
76 
64 
24 
18 
48 
35 
62 
46 
51 
51 
47 


Totals 


2,156 


378 


1,378 


40,903 


6,242 


48,523 


44.794 


1.887 


304 


1,538 




Belleville 

Brockville 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Kitchener 

Niagara Falls. . 

Pembroke 

Port Arthur 

Port Arthur. . . . 
St. Catharines.. 
St. Thomas. . . . 

Sarnia 

Stratford 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Walkerville .... 

Windsor 

Windsor 




Group 4 — 
Capacity, 101 to 200 Beds 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

St. Mary's Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 

Memorial Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

Mount Sinai Hospital. . . . 
Toronto East General. . . . 

Wellesley Hospital 

Women's College Hospital 
Metropolitan General .... 

Hotel Dieu Hospital 

S.A. Grace Hospital 


98 
102 
95 
160 
116 
118 
91 
92 
149 
150 
89 
111 
90 
82 
145 
92 
78 
120 
109 
105 


18 
11 
12 
25 
18 
18 
15 
14 
29 
18 
18 
17 
20 
20 
32 
16 
30 
32 
19 
15 


92 
51 
75 

103 
69 
60 
39 
39 
90 
97 
57 
48 
52 
21 

138 
82 
79 
85 
88 
79 


2,657 
1,348 
1,630 
2,930 
1,764 
1,607 
1,038 
956 
2,731 
2,659 
1,718 
1,694 
1,473 
2,280 
3,043 
2,234 
1,716 
2,476 
2.870 
2,014 


291 
144 
232 
555 
258 
320 
72 
127 
332 
389 
276 
309 
244 
440 
594 
203 
569 
377 
267 
246 


3,040 
1,543 
1,937 
3,588 
2,091 
1,987 
1,149 
1,122 
3.153 
3,145 
2,051 
2,051 
1.769 
2,741 
3,775 
2,519 
2.364 
2,938 
3,225 
2.339 


2.770 
1,435 
1,737 
3.296 
1,911 
1,808 
1.039 
1,040 
2.941 
2,888 
1,864 
1,887 
1.628 
2,590 
3,399 
2,346 
2,254 
2,654 
2,930 
2,121 


158 
54 
101 
145 
101 
96 
61 
33 
108 
130 
110 
95 
89 
57 
175 
93 
30 
165 
185 
121 


14 

7 

14 

29 

15 

18 

6 

2 

11 

15 

13 

13 

6 

11 

33 

7 

13 

14 

9 

7 


98 
47 
85 

118 
64 
65 
43 
47 
93 

112 
64 
56 
46 
83 

168 
73 
67 

105 

101 
90 


Totals 


2,192 


397 


1,444 


40,838 


6,245 


48.527 


44,538 


2.107 


257 


1,625 




Brantford 

Fort William.. . 

Hamilton 

Kingston 

Kingston 

London 

London 

Ottawa 

Ottawa 

Sudbury 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 




Group 5 — • 
Bed capacity, 201 and over 

General Hospital 

McKellar Hospital 

Hamilton General (includ. 
Mt. Hamilton Branch) . 

Kingston General 

Hotel Dieu Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Victoria Hospital 


184 
203 

618 
375 
188 
253 
424 
540 
305 
200 
360 
265 
574 
1.165 

393 


20 
23 

47 
25 
20 
47 
30 
60 
31 
23 
60 
25 
60 
175 

77 


163 
136 

451 
231 

99 
135 
301 
403 
231 

80 
335 
220 
488 
905 

342 


3,182 
3,043 

12.384 
5.545 
2,517 
3,223 
5,722 
9,875 
6,302 
2,958 
7,853 
5,320 
9,410 

18,631 

8,056 


480 
371 

1,352 
318 
268 
469 
492 

1.005 
376 
371 

' '477 
1,221 
2,009 

1,384 


3.825 
3.550 

14.187 
6.094 
2,884 
3,827 
6.515 

11.283 
6,90<; 
3,409 
8.188 
6.017 

11,119 

21,545 

9,782 


3,485 
3,242 

13,101 
5,619 
2,653 
3,495 
5,907 

10,383 
6.353 
3,141 
7,301 
5,509 

10,055 

19,558 

8,938 


173 
140 

564 
222 
82 
138 
299 
450 
281 
129 
458 
261 
562 
951 

413 


21 
19 

60 
9 
13 
28 
21 
16 
18 
26 

"■2s 
46 
103 

50 


146 
149 

462 
244 
136 
166 
288 
434 


General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital... 
Hospital for Sick Children 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

St. Michael's Hospital.. . . 

Toronto General Hospital. 

Toronto Western Hospital 

(incl. Grace Division) . . 


257 
113 
429 
222 
456 
933 

381 


Totals 


6,047 


723 


4,520 


104,021 


10,593 


119,134 


108.740 


5.123 


455 


4.816 








Grand Totals. . . . 


11.733 


1,819 


8,144 


208,299 


26,436 


242,879 


222,5% 


10,282 


1,175 


8,826 















REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 



No. 16 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 

TABLE No. II. — Showing the collective stay in days of the patients admitted and infants bom 
in the hospital, also the average stay in days each patient was under treatment. 



Name of Hospital 



Location 



No. 
of 
patients, 
includ- 
ing 
infants 
bom 
during 
year 



Total 
collec- 
tive 
days' 
stay 

of 

adults 

treated 

during 

year 



Total 
collec- 
tive 
days' 
stay 
of 
infants 
bom 
during 
year 



Total 
collec- 
tive 
days' 
stay 
of 
all 
patients 
during 
year 



Average 
days' 
stay 
of all 
patients, 
includ- 
ing 
infants 



Average 

No. 

of 

patients 

in 

hospital 

daily 



No. 
of 
gradu- 
ate and 
profes- 
sional 
staff 



No. 
of 
other 
em- 
ployees, 
includ- 
ing 
nurses- 

in- 
training 



Group 1 — 
Capacity, 1 to 25 Beds 



Public Hospital 

Cobalt Municipal 

Memorial Hospital 

Notre Dame Hospital , 

Memorial Hospital 

Rosedale War Memorial. . . . 
The Mindemoya Hospital*. 
Louise Marshall Hospital. . , 

Cottage Hospital 

General Hospital 

Willett Hospital 

General Hospital 

Presbyterian Hospital 

The Mothercraft Centre. . . . 
General Hospital 



Clinton 

Cobalt 

Hanover 

Hawkesbury. . 

Listowel 

Matheson .... 
Mindemoya. . . 
Mount Forest. 
N iagara-on- Lake 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Penetanguishene 
So. Porcupine. . . 

Toronto 

Wingham 



Totals . 



Group 2 — 
Capacity, 26 to 50 Beds 



Stevenson Memorial 

Rosamond Memorial 

General Hospital 

Peel Memorial 

Lady Minto Hospital 

General Hospital 

Haldimand War Memorial. . . . 

Red Cross Memorial 

Groves Memorial 

Douglas Memorial 

Alexandra Marine & General.. 

Misericordia Hospital 

St. Paul's Hospital 

Alexandra Hospital 

Anson General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Andrew's Hospital 

York County Hospital 

Queen Victoria Memorial 

Lord Dufferin Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Great War Memorial 

C.E. Englehart Hospital 

Prince Edward County 

Scott Memorial Hospital 

Norfolk General Hospital 

General Hospital 

Public Hospital 

St. Francis General 

General Hospital 

Brebeuf Hospital 

Soldiers' Memorial 

Lockwood Clinic 

County of Bruce 



Alliston 

Almonte 

Bowman ville. . . 

Brampton 

Chapleau 

Cobourg 

Dunnville 

Durham 

Fergus 

Fort Erie 

Goderich 

Haileybury . . . . 

Hearst 

Ingersoll 

Iroquois Falls. . 
Kincardine . . . . 

Mattawa 

Midland 

Newmarket. . . . 

North Bay 

Orangeville . . . . 
Parry Sound. . . 
Parry Sound. . . 

Perth 

Petrolea 

Picton 

Seaforth 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout. 
Smith's Falls. . , 
Smith's Falls. . . 

Strathroy 

Sturgeon Falls. 
Tillsonburg. . . , 

Toronto 

Walkerton 



303 
210 
231 
706 
425 
446 
9 
171 
165 
219 
444 
375 
385 
165 
255 



2.813 
2,443 
2,083 
5,981 
3,312 
3.512 
132 
1,874 
2.357 
2,223 
6,080 
3,256 
3,044 
4,375 
2.558 



635 
202 
482 
140 
533 
809 



281 
228 
271 
1,041 
592 
391 

"455 



3,448 
2,645 
2,565 
6,121 
3,845 
4,321 
132 
2,155 
2,585 
2,494 
7,121 
3,848 
3,435 
4,375 
3,013 



11.4 

12.6 

11.1 

8.6 

9.0 

9.6 

14.6 

12.6 

15.6 

11.3 

16.0 

10.2 

8.9 

26.5 

11.8 



9.4 

7.2 

7.0 

16.7 

10.5 

11.8 



5.9 
7.0 
6.8 
19.5 
10.5 
9.4 
11.9 
8.2 



46,043 



52.103 



11.5 



143.0 



479 
349 
508 
769 
521 
682 
385 
271 
446 
577 
522 
594 
814 
420 
565 
438 
176 
941 
833 
893 
636 
700 
867 
991 
515 
641 
534 
1,152 
744 
614 
415 
513 
671 
769 
760 
481 



4.568 
4,457 
4,491 
6.913 
7,512 
7,752 
2,960 
2,640 
3,597 
5,602 
5,833 
6,873 
9,249 
3,942 
5,673 
4,440 
2.444 
8,828 
8,424 
9,060 
7.165 
7,329 
6.809i 
9.319 
5,720 
5,295 
4,439 
11,676 
7,809 
9,140 
9,340 
6,936 
9,013 
8,044 
7,716 
4,983 



646 
803 
846 

1,394 
540 
839 
508 
445 
502 
626 
750 
219 

1,037 

870 

486 

879 

97 

1,452 

1,080 

1,110 
887 

1,011 
981 

1,202 
672 

1,025 
667 

2,063 
388 
856 
403 
675 
239 
938 



603 



5,214 
5.260 
5,337 
8,307 
8,052 
8,591 
3,468 
3,085 
4,099 
6,228 
6,583 
7,092 

10,286 
4,812 
6,159 
5,319- 
2,541 

10,280 
9,504 

10,170 
8,052 
8,340 
7,790 

10.521 
6,392 
6,320 
5,106 

13,739 
8,197 
9,996 
9,743 
7,611 
9,252 
8,982 
7,716 
5,586 



10.9 
15.0 
10.5 
10.8 
15.4 
12.5 

9.0 
11.3 

9.3 
10.7 
12.6 
11.9 
12.6 
11.4 
10.9 
12.1 
14.4 
10.9 
11.4 
11.3 
12.6 
11.9 

8.9 
10.6 
12.4 

9.8 

9.5 
11.9 
11.0 
16.2 
23.4 
14.8 
13.7 
11.6 
10.1 
11.6 



14.2 
14.4 
14.6 
22.8 
22.0 
23.5 
9.5 
8.4 
11.2 
17.0 
18.0 
19.4 
28.0 
13.1 
16.8 
14.5 
6.9 
28.1 
26.0 
27.8 
22.0 
22.9 
21.3 
28.8 
17.5 
17.6 
13.9 
37.6 
22.4 
27.3 
26.6 
20.8 
25.3 
24.6 
21.1 
15.3 



12 
4 
4 
8 
4 
4 



6 
3 
14 
8 
6 
8 
4 
4 
5 

10 

15 

59 

11 

7 

5 

4 

10 

21 

7 

13 

5 

8 

13 

15 

15 

13 

9 

14 

6 

22 

14 

23 

7 

12 

12 

13 



Totals 22.186 235,991 



27.739 263.730 



11.8 



722.0 



*Transferred to Red Cross November ISth, 1934. 



1935 



OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 
TABLE No. II. — Showing the collective stay in days of the patients admitted and infants born 
in the hospital, also the average stay in days each patient was under treatment. — Continued 



Name of Hospital 



Location 



No. 
of 
patients, 
includ- 
ing 
infants 
born 
during 
year 



Total 
collec- 
tive 

days' 

stay 

of 

adults 

treated 

during 

year 



Total 
collec- 
tive 
days' 
stay 
of 
infants 
born 
during 
year 



Total 
collec- 
tive 
days' 
stay 
of 
all 
patients 
during 
year 



Average 
days' 
stay 
of all 
patients, 
includ- 
ing 
infants 



Average 

No. 

of 

patients 

in 

hospital 

daily 



No. 
of 
gradu 
ate and 
profes- 
sional 
staff 



No. 
of 
other 
em- 
ployees, 
includ- 
ing 
nurse s- 
in- 
training 



Group 3 — 
Capacity, 51 to 100 Beds 

Royal Victoria 

St. Vincent de Paul 

Public General 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Lady Minto Hospital 

General & Marine 

General Hospital 

Hotel Dieu Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Kitchener- Waterloo Hospital. 

Ross Memorial Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Soldier's Memorial 

General Hospital 

Protestant Children's 

S.A. Grace Hospital 

General & Marine Hospital. . 

Cottage Hospital 

Nicholl's Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 

Victoria Hospital 

General Hospital 

Plummer Memorial 

St. Mary's Hospital 

St. John's Hospital 

S.A. Women's Hospital 

Welland County Hospital . . . 
General Hospital 



Barrie. 

Brockville 

Chatham 

Chatham 

Cochrane 

Collingwood . . . . 

Cornwall 

Cornwall 

Gait 

Guelph 

Kenora 

Kenora 

Kitchener 

Lindsay 

North Bay 

Orillia 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Sound . . . . 

Pembroke 

Peterborough . . . 
Peterborough . . . 

Port Hope 

Renfrew 

Sault Ste. Marie 
Sault Ste. Marie 

Timmins 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Welland 

Woodstock 



Totals . 



Group 4 — 
Capacity, 101 to 200 Beds 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

St. Mary's Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 

Memorial Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

Mount Sinai Hospital 

Toronto East General Hospital. 

Wellesley Hospital 

Women's College Hospital 

Metropolitan General 

Hotel Dieu Hospital 

S.A. Grace Hospital 



Belleville 

Brockville .... 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Kitchener. . . . 
Niagara Falls . 
Pembroke .... 
Port Arthur. . . 
Port Arthur. . . 
St. Catharines. 
St. Thomas. . . 

Samia 

Stratford 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Walkerville. . . 

Windsor 

Windsor 



Totals . 



Group S — 
Bed Capacity, 201 and over 

General Hospital 

McKellar General 

Hamilton General (including 
Mt. Hamilton Branch) 

Kingston General 

Hotel Dieu Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Victoria Hospital 

Ottawa Civic Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Hospital for Sick Children 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

St. Michaels Hospital 

Toronto General Hospital 

Toronto Western Hospital (in- 
cluding Grace Division) 



Brantford . . . 
Fort William. 



Hamilton. 
Kingston . 
Kingston . 
London . . 
London . . 
Ottawa. . 
Ottawa. . . 
Sudbury. . 
Toronto. . 
Toronto. . 
Toronto. . 
Toronto. . 



Toronto. 



1,175 
1,249 
2,076 
1,688 
1,061 
687 
1,456 
2,312 
1,585 
2,263 
995 
792 
1,987 
1,126 
1,579 
1,705 
2.214 
729 
2,634 
1,621 
1.148 
1.835 
1,736 
534 
931 
1,248 
1,134 
2,269 
1,999 
2,022 
1,392 
1.341 



11,554 
12,117 
20,064 
17,609 
15,260 
12,246 
18,811 
29,328 
18,632 
25,949 
13,556 
11,768 
17,919 
10,438 
15,113 
16,466 
16,842 
11.416 
15,854 
16,358 
10,736 
24,561 
16.853 
5,212 
9,344 
13,091 
10,443 
20,813 
12,497 
11,866 
14,055 
15,045 



1,763 
1,426 
1,967 
1,957 
1,341 
814 
1,679 
2,609 
2,224 
2,022 
936 
835 
2,115 
1,468 
1,236 
2,223 
2,870 



48,523 



491,816 



10.851 

1.705 

767 

2,957 

2,142 

755 

999 

1,338 

1,200 

1,322 

3,461 

8,373 

1.652 

1.603 



68,610 560,426 



13,317 
13,543 
22.031 
19.566 
16,601 
13,060 
20,490 
31,937 
20.856 
27.971 
14,492 
12,603 
20,034 
11,906 
16.349 
18.689 
19,712 
11.416 
26.705 
18,063 
1 1 ,503 
27,518 
18.995 
5,967 
10,343 
14,429 
11,643 
22,135 
15,958 
20,239 
15,707 
16.648 



3,040 
1,543 
1,937 
3,588 
2,091 
1,987 
1,149 
1.122 
3,153 
3,145 
2,051 
2,051 
1,769 
2,741 
3,775 
2,519 
2,364 
2,938 
3,225 
2,339 



31,458 
19,311 
23,346 
,36,523 
25.645 
20,253 
16,379 
14,027 
39,067 
32,798 
20,964 
16,648 
17,556 
23,154 
49,030 
24,460 
21,132 
29,995 
32,133 
25.239 



2,557 
1,707 
2,286 
5.715 
2.607 
2,899 
742 
1.360 
3,266 
3,717 
2,835 
2,738 
2,419 
3,816 
6,983 
2,768 
6,879 
3,873 
3,311 
2,590 



48,527 



519,118 



65,068 



3,825 
3.550 

14,187 
6,094 
2.884 
3,827 
6.515 

11.283 
6,909 
3,409 
8,188 
6,017 

11,119 

21.545 

9,782 



48,299 
50,356 

153,678 
88,641 
39,643 
49.617 
108,242 
156,736 
89,577 
34,582 
137,248 
78.101 
171.531 
335,410 

122.315 



5.747 
3.468 

15.911 
3.447 
2,867 
5,746 
5,712 

13,678 
4,320 
3,492 

5,092 
14.311 
26,294 

15,528 



34,015 
21,018 
25.632 
42,238 
28,252 
23.152 
17.121 
15,387 
42,333 
,S6,515 
23,799 
19,386 
19,975 
26,970 
56,013 
27,228 
28,011 
33.868 
35.444 
27,829 



584,186 



Totals . 



119,134 1,663,976 



125.613 



54,046 
53,824 

169,589 
92,088 
42.510 
55.363 
113.954 
170,414 
93.897 
38.074 
137,248 
83.193 
185,842 
361,704 

137.843 



1,789,589 



11.3 
10.8 
10.6 
11.5 
15.6 
19.0 
14.0 
13.8 
13.1 
12.3 
14.5 
15.9 

9.5 
10.5 
10.3 
10.9 

8.9 
15.6 
10.1 
11.1 
10.0 
15.0 
10.9 
11.1 
11.1 
11.5 
10.2 

9.7 

8.0 
10.0 
11.2 
12.4 



36.4 
37.1 
60.3 
53.6 
45.4 
35.8 
56.1 
87.5 
57.1 
76.6 
39.4 
34.5 
52.1 
32.6 
44.7 
51.2 
54.0 
31.2 
73.1 
49.1 
31.5 
75.4 
52.0 
16.3 
28.2 
39.5 
31.9 
60.6 
43.7 
55.4 
42.0 
45.5 



11.5 1.535.4 



11.1 
13.6 
13.2 
11.7 
13.5 
11.6 
14.8 
13.7 
13.4 
11.6 
11.6 

9.4 
11.3 

9.8 
14.8 
10.8 
11.8 
11.5 
10.9 
11.6 



12.0 



14.1 
15.1 

11.9 
15.1 
14.7 
14.4 
17.4 
15.1 
13.5 
11.1 
16.7 
13.8 
16.7 
16.7 

14.0 



93.1 
57.5 
70.2 

115.7 
77.4 
63.4 
46.9 
42.1 

115.9 

100.0 
65.2 
53.1 
54.7 
73.8 

153.4 
74.6 
76.7 
90.0 
97.1 
76.2 



1,600. 



148.0 
147.5 

464.6 
252.2 
116.4 
151.6 
312.2 
466.9 
257.2 
104.3 
376.0 
227.9 
509.1 
990.9 

377.6 



4,902.4 



372 



346 



16 
20 

67 

^6 

42 

29 

34 

72 

109 

25 

96 

32 

108 

174 

103 



963 



3i 
43 
46 
74 
13 
29 
49 
49 
22 
76 
19 
19 
54 
28 
38 
45 
66 
17 
39 
54 
26 
55 
44 
8 
27 
27 
31 
61 
60 
44 
13 
46 



1.255 



78 
58 
65 
145 
77 
55 
34 
56 
79 
94 
56 
71 
66 
28 
141 
129 
87 
53 
96 
82 



1,550 



152 
108 

518 
255 
100 
160 
294 
424 
204 
76 
311 
201 
421 
1.031 

336 



4,591 



10 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 



No. 16 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 

TABLE No. III. — Showing the cost of operating the hospitals, and the average daily cost of 
each patient. 



Name of Hospital 



Location 



Total 
collective 

days' 
stay 

of all 
patients 



Interest 

and 
sinking 

fund 
charges 



Cost 

of 

dietaries 



Other 

operating 

costs 



Total 

operating 

cost 



Aver- 
age 

daily 
per 

capita 
cost 



Group 1 — 
Capacity, 1 to 25 Beds 

Public Hospital 

Cobalt Municipal 

Memorial Hospital 

Notre Dame Hospital 

Memorial Hospital 

Rosedale War Memorial 

The Mindemoya Hosi)ital*.. . 
Louise Marshall Hospital. . . . 

Cottage Hospital 

General Hospital 

Willett Hospital 

General Hospital 

Presbyterian Hospital 

The Mothercraft Centre 

General Hospital 



Clinton 

Cobalt 

Hanover 

Hawkesbury. . 

Listowel 

Matheson .... 
Mindemoya . . 
Mount Forest 
Xiagara-on-Lake 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Penetanguishene 
So. Porcupine. . . 

Toronto 

Wingham 



Totals . 



Group 2 — 
Capacity, 26 to SO Beds 

Stevenson Memorial 

Rosamond Memorial 

General Hospital 

Peel Mem.orial 

Lady Minto Hospital 

General Hospital 

Haldimand War Memorial. . 

Red Cross Memorial 

Groves Memorial 

Douglas Memorial 

Alexandra Marine & General 

Misericordia Hospital 

St. Paul's Hospital 

Alexandra Hospital 

Anson General Hospital .... 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Andrew's Hospital 

York County Hospital 

Queen Victoria Hospital. . . . 

Lord Dufferin Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Great War Memorial 

C.E. Englehart Hospital. . . . 

Prince Edward County 

Scott Memorial Hospital . . . 
Norfolk General Hospital. . . 

General Hospital 

Public Hospital 

St. Francis General 

General Hospital 

Brebeuf Hospital 

Soldiers' Memorial 

Lockwood Clinic 

County of Bruce 



Alliston 

Almonte 

Bowman ville. . . 

Brampton 

Chapleau 

Cobourg 

Dunnville 

Durham 

Fergus 

Fort Erie 

Goderich 

Haileybury . . . . 

Hearst 

IngersoU 

Iroquois Falls. . 
Kincardine . . . . 

Mattawa 

Midland 

Newmarket. . . . 
North Bay . . . . 
Orangeville . . . . 
Parry Sound. . . 
Parry Sound. . . 

Perth 

Petrolea 

Picton 

Seaforth 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout . 
Smith's Falls. . 
Smith's Falls. . 

Strathroy 

Sturgeon Falls. 
Tillsonburg. . . , 

Toronto 

Walkerton 



Totals . 



Group 3 — 
Capacity, 51 to 100 Beds 

Royal Victoria 

St. Vincent de Paul 

Public General 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Lady Minto Hospital 

General & Marine 

General Hospital 

Hotel Dieu Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 

Kitchener- Waterloo 

Ross Memorial Hospital. . . . 
St. Joseph's Hosijital 



Barrie 

Brockville . . . 
Chatham. . . . 
Chatham. . . . 
Cochrane. . . . 
Collingwood . 
Cornwall . . . . 
Cornwall . . . . 

Gait 

Guelph 

Kenora 

Kenora 

Kitchener. . . 

Lindsay 

North Bay . . 



3.448 
2.645 
2,565 
6.121 
3,845 
4,321 
132 
2,155 
2,585 
2.494 
7,121 
3.848 
3,435 
4,375 
3,013 



52,103 



5,214 
5,260 
5,337 
8,307 
8,052 
8,5Q1 
3.468 
3,085 
4.099 
6.228 
6,583 
7,092 

10,286 
4,812 
6,159 
5,319 
2,541 

10,280 
9,504 

10,170 
8,052 
8,340 
7,790 

10,521 
6,392 
6.320 
5.106 

13.739 
8.197 
9,996 
9,743 
7,611 
9.252 
8,982 
7,716 
5,586 



263,730 



13,317 
13,543 
22,031 
19,566 
16.601 
13.060 
20,490 
31,937 
20,856 
27,971 
14,492 
12,603 
20.034 
11,906 
16,349 



$ c 
300 00 



1,058 65 



$ 

2,094 43 
1.712 68 
1,032 23 
2,749 77 
1,430 98 
2.244 86 



320 91 



195 21 
4,532 20 



1.004 75 

799 75 

4,200 00 



656 95 
1,843 19 
1,332 08 
3.030 67 
1.241 35 
2,507 20 
2,314 16 
1,473 67 



25,664 22 



600 00 



195 00 



1,800 00 
1,275 00 



16,459 85 



228 07 
3,000 00 

787 30 
1,311 70 



562 50 

4,983 37 

8,688 75 

3,445 00 

1,458 00 

510 00 



19.002 54 



2.880 31 
1,807 55 
3,050 14 
3.447 85 
2,839 70 
3,166 83 
1,854 32 
850 81 
2,949 28 
5,870 52 
3,795 29 
3,812 24 
4.811 48 
2,458 22 
5,207 38 
1,528 88 
1,499 91 
2,537 22 
3,169 04 

6.381 47 
2,553 22 
3,436 03 
3,922 09 
5,182 18 
3,323 10 
2,822 42 
2,435 70 
7.631 S3 

4.382 42 
6,876 31 
6,311 87 
3,357 14 
2,133 90 
3,778 24 
3,892 00 
2,289 45 



$ 

7,661 14 

6.507 97 

6,923 91 

14,120 93 

8.832 83 

8,050 02 



$ c. 

9,755 57 

8,220 65 

7.956 14 

16,870 70 

10,263 81 

10,294 88 



4,471 27 
5,530 12 
4,610 93 
15,363 39 
6.158 26 
9,874 83 
8,536 52 
5,425 93 



5,128 22 

7,373 31 

5,943 01 

18.394 06 

7.399 61 

12.382 03 

10.850 68 

6,899 60 



112,068 05 



137,732 27 



15,910 35 

9,371 50 

13.554 64 

17,311 28 

14,272 14 

18,592 53 

8,996 27 

5,900 24 

13,110 17 

22,768 86 

12,715 30 

9,882 66 

13,874 54 

10,662 43 

24,193 57 

9,216 35 

11,201 63 

17,904 56 

20,236 93 

23,797 10 

15,653 69 

10,986 67 

13.022 07 
21,326 57 
16,014 13 
11.002 49 
10,588 17 
30,217 87 
16,246 74 

22.023 82 
19,648 77 
14,646 43 
15,474 38 
17,214 26 
37,186 00 

12.024 09 



128,246 04 576,749 20 



9,225 31 

11,565 74 

10,869 41 

14,030 29 

8.468 84 

6.520 13 

13.563 54 

15,800 94 

11,463 75 

20.976 23 

8,578 13 

8.647 99 

13,095 10 

6,855 66 

7.480 30 



23,226 45 
36,394 72 
43,010 57 
43,093 32 
29.986 83 
20,681 05 
40,046 27 
49,093 68 
47.778 14 
47,339 49 
24.833 72 
30,852 15 
54,099 25 
27.007 64 
27.020 00 



18,790 66 
11,179 05 
16,604 78 
20,759 13 
17,111 84 
21,759 36 
10.850 59 
6,751 05 
16.059 45 
28,639 38 
16,510 59 
13,694 90 
18,686 02 
13.120 65 
29,400 95 
10,745 23 
12,701 54 
20,441 78 
23,405 97 
30,178 57 
18,206 91 
14.422 70 
16.944 16 
26,508 75 
19,337 23 
13.824 91 
13,023 87 
37.849 40 
20.629 16 
28.900 13 
25,960 64 
18.003 57 
17.608 28 
20.992 50 
41,078 00 
14,313 54 



704,995 24 



32,451 76 
47.960 46 
53,879 98 
57,123 61 
38.455 67 
27.201 18 
53.609 81 
64.894 62 
59,241 89 
68,315 72 
33,411 85 
39.500 14 
67,194 35 
33.863 30 
34 500 30 



2 38 
2 85 
2 38 

2 58 

1 92 

3 60 

2 48 
2 29 



2 64 



60 
13 
11 
50 
13 
53 
13 
19 
92 
60 
51 
1 93 

1 82 

2 73 

4 77 
2 02 

5 00 

1 99 

2 46 
2 97 
2 26 
1 73 



2 67 



♦Transferred to Red Cross November 15th, 1934. 



1935 



OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



11 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 

TABLE No. III. — Showing the cost of operating the hospitals, and the average daily cost of 
each patient. — Continued. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Total 
collective 

days' 

stay 

of all 
patients 


Interest 

and 
sinking 

fund 
charges 


Cost 

of 

dietaries 


Other 

operating 

costs 


Total 

operating 

cost 


Aver- 
age 

daily 
per 

capita 
cost 


Group 3 — Continued 


Orillia .... 


18.689 
19.712 
11.416 
26.705 
18.063 
11.503 
27.518 
18,995 
5,967 
10,343 
14,429 
11.643 
22,135 
15 958 


$ c. 

1,817 75 


$ c. 
10.993 72 
13.466 40 
3.795 48 
10.233 06 


$ c. 
36.312 49 
47.194 84 


$ c. 
47.306 21 


$ c. 

2 53 

3 08 


General Hospital 


Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Sound .... 

Pembroke 

Peterborough. . . 
Peterborough . . . 

Port Hope 

Renfrew 

Sault Ste. Marie. 
Sault Ste. Marie. 

Timmins 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Welland 

Woodstock 


Protestant Children's 


1,372 50 


19.051 50! 22.846 98 
41.004 39 51.237 45 
38.164 42 49,986 33 
26.063 31 35.031 92 
60.426 91 75.902 56 
31.887 87 i 40.176 90 
13,858 23' 16 04."; an 


2 00 
1 55 




1 183 20 


11 821 91 


2 77 
] 05 






8,968 61 

15,475 65 

8.289 03 

2.187 57 

4 fiQH S4. 








St. Joseph's Hospital 

General Hospital 


5,085 40 


2 12 
2 69 




6 732 06 


15.734 06 
21.029 20 
22.753 09 
74 216 83 


20.432 60 
26.272 11 
29.703 22 






1 587 50 5 7A7 Q1 


1 82 

2 55 
4 10 
4 35 
2 54 


Plummer Memorial 


2,300 47 
2,050 00 
1 170 07 


6.950 13 
16.433 29 
13.097 00 
10.467 60 
7.912 24 
9,507 41 




56.271 91 69.368 91 
40.840 14i "il ^07 74 


S.A. Women's Hospital 


20.239 




Welland County Hospital. . . . 


15.707 
16,648 


2,148 00 
360 00 


37.106 81 
43.377 91 


45.019 05 
52.885 32 


2 87 

3 18 




Totals 


560,426 


69,784 18 


326,681 91 


1,169.757 19 


1.496,439 10 


2 67 




Belleville 

Brockville 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Kitchener 

Niagara Falls. . . 

Pembroke 

Port Arthur .... 
Port Arthur. . . . 
St. Catharines.. . 
St. Thomas 


Group 4 — 
Capacity, 101 to 200 Beds 


34,015 
21,018 
25.632 
42.238 
28.252 




23,752 30 
12,957 15 
20,117 03 
34,441 18 
15,873 71 
13,188 41 
5,895 33 
7,908 14 
24,435 03 
23,452 70 
15.002 25 
13.819 53 
12.248 79 
14.058 62 
32.624 35 
40.275 74 
14.821 03 
20.959 03 
17.816 71 
18.100 56 


69,548 73 


0^ ^ni m 


7 74 






51,493 53' 64.450 68' 3 07 
67,493 64 87,610 67 3 42 
87,445 06. 121 886 24i 2 89 






St. Joseph's Hospital 






O A70 ^R 


51,830 76 67,704 471 2 40 
44 164 64 57 353 05 "> ■i*' 




23,1521 1,156 25 
17 12li 1^ '60 no 




28 692 20 ij. i;a7 sj 


2 02 

3 23 
2 46 




15.387 
42.333 
36,515 
23,799 
19,386 
19.975 
26.970 
56.013 
27.228 
28.011 
33.868 
35.444 
27.829 


29,186 75 


41,829 98 
79,564 57 
88,421 07 
63,874 31 
53,131 39 
48,236 96 


49.738 12 
103.999 60 
111.873 77 
78.876 56 
66.950 92 
f,n 4S<; 71; 


St. Joseph's Hospital 


General Hospital 




3 06 




1.800 00 


3 32 
3 45 






Stratford 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Walkerville 

Windsor 

Windsor 




i ni 


Mount Sinai Hospital 

Toronto East General 


700 41 


61,787 00 75!84S 62 2 81 
132,081 30 164 TOS fiS 7 04 


■Wellesley Hospital 

Women's College Hospital. . . 
Metropolitan General 


8,932 52 
1,620 00 


92,527 79 
66,727 56 
105,631 72 
111,151 54 
67,045 31 


132.803 531 4 88 

81.548 591 2 91 

126.590 75 ^ 74 


Hotel Dieu Hospital 




128,968 25 
85.145 87 


3 64 


S.A. Grace Hospital 


1,000 00 


3 06 


Totals 


584,186 


67,335 31 


381.747 59 


1,412,679 06 


1,794,426 65 


3 07 




Brantford 

Fort William 

Hamilton 

Kingston 

Kingston 

London 

London 

Ottawa 

Ottawa 

Sudbury 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 




Group 5 — 
Bed Capacity. 201 and over 
General Hospital 


54,046 
53,824 

169,589 
92.088 
42.510 
55,363 
113.954 
170.414 
93,897 
38,074 
137,248 
83,193 
185.842 
361,704 

137.843 




25.393 17 


126 44S 57 


151,841 74 
100,053 53 

485,161 93 
256,135 00 
102.550 50 
152.822 31 


2 81 


McKellar General 


21.524 65 

152.281 64 

13.691 56 

3.258 55 

29.553 21 

46.287 72 

137.700 23 
40.432 93 
22,881 36 


19.457 16! 80.596 37 

76.673 03 408.488 90 
57 572 06 118 562 Od 


1 86 


Hamilton General (including 
Mt. Hamilton Branch) .... 


2 86 


Hotel Dieu Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital 


24.948 31 
37.230 52 
63.505 37 
95.101 18 
45.207 80 
23.379 74 
80.794 44 
37.648 46 
77.966 74 
236.019 43 

95,488 49 


77.602 19 
115.591 79 
285.055 52 


2 41 

2 76 

3 06 




418.059 25 513.160 43 
205.150 83 250,358 63 
81.897 05i 105.276 79 
407.897 24. 488.691 68 
152.774 30! 190.422 76 
409.891 461 487.858 20 
1.156.489 13 1,392 508 56 


3 01 




2 67 


St. Joseph's Hospital 

Hospital for Sick Children . . . 


2 77 

3 57 


St. Joseph's Hospital 

St. Michael's Hospital 

Toronto General Hospital. . . . 


26,302 20 
60,944 25 


2 29 
2 63 
s 8S 


Toronto Western Hospital 
(including Grace Division) . 


36,395 52 


446,306 36 541,794 85 3 93 


Totals 


1.789.589 


591,253 82 


996,385 90 


4,570,811 90 


5.567.197 80 


3 11 








Grand Totals 


3,250,034 


747,391 81 


1,858,725 66 


7,842,065 40 


9,700,791 06 


2 98 




and sinking fund 
ding interest and 




Total cost including interest 










10,448.182 87 




Average per capita cost inclu 


sinking 


fund charges 






3.21 



12 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 



No 16 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 
TABLE No. IV. — Showing the sources of income of hospitals. 



Name of Hospital 



Group 1 — 
Capacity, 1 to 25 Beds 



Public Hospital 

Cobalt Municipal. . . . 

Memorial Hospital 

Notre Dame Hospital . . 

Memorial Hospital 

Rosedale War Memorial 
The Mindemoya Hosp.* 
Louise Marshall Hosp.. . 

Cottage Hospital 

General Hospital 

Willett Hospital 

General Hospital 

Presbyterian Hospital . . 
The Mothercraft Centre 
General Hospital 



Location 



Income 

from 

patients 

for 

maintenance, 

miscellaneous 

sales, 

etc. 



Totals. 



Group 2 — 
Capacity. 26 to 50 Beds 

Stevenson Memorial. . . 
Rosamond Memorial . . . 

General Hospital 

Peel Memorial 

Lady Minto Hospital.. . 

General Hospital 

Haldimand War Mem'l . 
Red Cross Memorial . . . 

Groves Memorial 

Douglas Memorial 

Alexandra Marine& Gen. 
Misericordia Hospital. . 

St. Paul's Hospital 

Alexandra Hospital. . . . 
Anson General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Andrew's Hospital. . 
York County Hospital.. 
Queen Victoria Hospital 
Lord Dufferin Hospital. 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 
Great War Memorial. . . 
C.E. Englehart Hosp. . . 
Prince Edward County. 
Scott Memorial Hosp.. . 
Norfolk General Hosp. . 

General Hospital 

Public Hospital 

St. Francis General .... 

General Hospital 

Brebeuf Hospital 

Soldiers' Memorial 

Lockwood Clinic 

County of Bruce 



Clinton 

Cobalt 

Hanover 

Hawkesbury. . . . 

Listowel 

Matheson 

Mindemoya 

Mount Forest. . . 
Niagara-on-Lake . 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Penetanguishene, 
So. Porcupine. . . 

Toronto 

Wingham 



Totals. 



Alliston 

Almonte 

Bowman ville. . . 

Brampton 

Chapleau 

Cobourg 

Dunnville 

Durham 

Fergus 

Fort Erie 

Goderich 

Haileybury . . . . 

Hearst 

Ingersoll 

Iroquois Falls. . 
Kincardine. . . . 

Mattawa 

Midland 

Newmarket. . . . 
North Bay . . . . 
Orangevilie . . . . 
Parry Sound. . . 
Parrv Sound. . . 

Perth 

Petrolea 

Picton 

Seaf orth 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout . 
Smiths Falls . . . 
Smiths Falls . . . 

Strathroy 

Sturgeon Falls. 
Tillsonburg. . . . 

Toronto 

Walkerton 



$ c. 

8,345 07 
8,136 19 
5,155 20 
4,121 35 
8,818 32 
3,436 67 



Income 

from 
munici- 
palities 



$ c. 

1,101 25 
2,327 49 
1,390 94 
6,304 75 
2,659 10 
143 00 



3,554 62 
3,673 98 
3,982 00 
9,035 13 
3,372 92 
7,610 39 
1,288 25 
6,239 67 



76.769 76 



1,306 05 
2,454 19 
1,420 20 
4,746 97 
2,763 25 
695 72 
6,371 75 
2,443 20 



36,127 86 



13,126 34 
8,734 19 
12,394 56 
18,348 56 
13,157 89 
15,251 56 
7,548 00 
5,287 96 
8,308 62 
15,733 98 
13,893 09 
13.774 77 
4,031 41 
7,478 01 

17.729 79 
8,099 98 
4.426 00 

14.884 76 
18,756 01 

20.730 05 
13,484 44 
12,513 45 
13,442 95 
30.474 11 
13,748 66 

9,771 24 
13,536 61 
25,559 63 
18,790 82 
16,172 18 
18,353 78 
12,201 26 

5,567 55 
17,567 55 
37,973 00 
10,038 70 



1,810 30 

1,237 40 

2,793 50 

4,232 90 



510,617 76 



7,442 60 
2,229 25 
1,515 25 
6,978 85 
4,277 35 
1,699 75 
1,595 60 
43 75 
1.800 00 
3,551 38 
2,500 00 

360 75 
6,530 10 
5,771 95 
8,357 25 
6,018 95 
2,064 75 

992 80 
2,062 60 
2,932 15 
5,249 44 
2,761 95 
6,650 58 

967 50 
8,353 05 
3,124 20 
5,335 80 
6,431 85 
5,644 20 

903 00 
3,500 00 



Income 
from 
property, 
invest- 
ments, 
endow- 
ments, 
etc. 



Income 

from 

donations, 

bequests 

and 

other 

gratuitous 



Grants 
from 
munici- 
palities 

for 

building 

debentures, 

etc. 



$ c. 
700 69 



322 74 45 84 
6,000 00 

113 74 34 60 
2.689 01 



54 05 



14 47 
963 38 



1,468 38 



11,823 60 

1,354 23 

1,007 07 

27 94 

829 24 

791 13 

148 18 



11,000 00 
1,480 00 



79 60 
151 38 



505 50 
237 47 
2,880 40 
130 62 
240 00 



13,695 11 



12 00 

948 97 

3,652 41 



153 36 

1,801 46 

7 00 

557 17 

873 84 

800 00 

1,067 07 

3,366 69 

6.200 08 



382 22 260 65 

590 47 1 8,029 64 
212 04 20 00 



23 70 

8 37 



1.326 42 
1,575 00 

312 80 

372 90 
1,551 90 

458 91 

2,187 89 

18 57 

477 99 



2,520 00 



47 82 



127,719 75 



42,354 29 



476 73 
1,157 87 

429 24 
3,455 00 

932 85 

75 00 

1,258 35 

200 00 

5,822 43 

1,811 22 

5,449 44 

10.319 50 

915 56 
10,911 57 

284 87 



1.332 67 



1.000 00 



2,722 69 



3,722 69 



Total 

income 

from 

all 

sources 

other 

than 

Provincial 

grants 



S c. 

10,147 01 

10,463 68 

6,914 72 

16,426 10 

11,625 76 

6.268 68 



4.994 32 

6,279 55 

5,416 67 

15.250 98 

6.373 64 

11.186 51 

7,790 62 

8,922 87 



128,061 II 



26.772 24 
12.274 79 
19,847 54 
22.609 40 
13,987 13 
23.638 65 
11,726 89 

6.810 21 
15.844 64 
31,885 17 
17,872 84 
16,437 44 

7,441 85 
17,203 99 
21,281 17 
12.242 85 
13.506 86 
24.369 59 
24.527 96 
29,587 73 
20,669 63 
15.007 44 
17,890 75 
34,795 98 
18,330 81 
16,591 83 
16,878 46 
.39,584 54 
22,028 45 
32,162 56 
31.816 05 
18,930 61 
22,910 97 
25.742 92 
38,876 00 
14,919 19 



756,997 13 



♦Transferred to Red Cross November 15th, 1934. 



1935 



OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



13 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 
TABLE No. IV. — Showing the sources of income of hospitals. — Continued. 



Name of Hospital 



Grout) 3 — 
Capacity, Sf to 100 Beds 

Royal Victoria 

St. Vincent de Paul. . . . 

Public General 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 
Lady Mmto Hospital.. . 

General & Marine 

General Hospital 

Hotel Dieu Hospital . . . 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 
Kitchener- 'Waterloo. . . . 
Ross Memorial Hosp. . . 
St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 
Soldiers' MemorialHosp. 

General Hospital 

Protestant Children's.. . 
S.A. Grace Hospital. . . . 
General & Marine Hosp. 

Cottage Hospital 

Nicholls' Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 

General Hospital 

Victoria Hospital 

General Hospital 

Plummer Memorial . . . 
St. Mary's Hospital. . . 
St. John's Hospital. . . 
S.A. 'Women's Hospital 
Welland County Hosp. 
General Hospital 



Location 



Totals . 



Group 4 — 
Capacity. 101 to 200 Beds 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 
St. Mary's Hospital. . . . 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 

General Hospital 

Memorial Hospital 

General Hospital 

General Hospital 

Mt. Sinai Hospital 

Toronto East General. . 

■^'ellesley Hospital 

'Women's College Hosp. 
Metropolitan General . . 
Hotel Dieu Hospital. . . 
S.A. Grace Hospital. . . . 

Totals 



Group 5 — 
Capacity, 201 and over 

General Hospital 

McKellar General Hosp. 

Hamilton General(includ. 

Mt. Hamilton Branch) 

Kingston General 

Hotel Dieu Hospital . . . 
St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 

Victoria Hospital 

Ottawa Civic Hospital.. 

General Hospital 

St. Joseph's Hospital. . . 
Hosp. for Sick Children . 
St. Joseph's Hospital. . , 
St. Michael's Hospital.. 
Toronto General Hosp.. 
Toronto 'Western (includ. 
Grace Division) 



Totals. 



Barrie 

Brockville 

Chatham 

Chatham 

Cochrane 

Collingwood . . . 

Cornwall 

Cornwall 

Gait 

Guelph 

Kenora 

Kenora 

Kitchener 

Lindsay 

North Bay 

Orillia 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Souad . . . . 

Pembroke 

Peterborough . . . 
Peterborough. . . 

Port Hope 

Renfrew 

Sault Ste. Marie 
Sault Ste. Marie 

Timmins 

Toronto 

Toronto 

'Welland 

Woodstock 



Income 

from 

patients 

for 

maintenance, 

miscellaneous 

sales, 

etc. 



Belleville 

Brockville .... 

Guelph , 

Hamilton 

Kitchener 

Niagara Falls. , 

Pembroke 

Port Arthur. . . 
Port Arthur. . . 
St. Catharines.. 
St. Thomas. . . . 

Samia 

Stratford 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Walkarville . . . , 

Windsor 

Windsor 



Brantford . . . 
Fort William. 



Hamilton. 
Kingston . 
Kingston . 
London . . 



London . 
Ottawa. . 
Ottawa. . 
Sudbury . 
Toronto . 
Toronto. 
Toronto. 
Toronto. 



Toronto. 



23.269 27 
33,596 68 
54,020 05 
54,626 27 
22,104' 54 
19,834 30 
37.690 75 
33,808 37 
45,031 37 
40,362 47 
36.386 20 
20,225 78 
51,272 60 
37,910 90 
38,473 50 
36,249 53 
54,960 42 
3,332 62 
32,172 85 
42,335 95 

22.360 37 

49.361 66 
33,001 08 
10,778 19 
19,704 63 
22,287 53 
33,108 58 
83.731 69 
51,110 46 
33,348 66 
28,144 28 
40,905 84 



Income 

from 
munici- 
palities 



1.145,507 39 



71,099 13 
43,978 67 
59,289 29 
96,549 04 
57,636 92 
49,108 47 
26,776 23 
41,944 48 
87,297 31 
57,440 64 
62,363 66 
50,382 80 
49,457 05 
44,642 14 
100,303 72 
141,001 94 
35,410 75 
64.447 57 
72.153 73 
56,589 25 



1,267,872 79 



81.921 97 
73,548 35 

200,567 92 
160,474 50 

64.922 62 
140.276 12 

189,982 87 
317,775 07 
175,168 96 
79.622 66 
101,179 81 
107,842 21 
283,902 16 
944,563 77 

280,334 20 



$ c. 

6,766 61 

6,797 10 

6,529 50 

8,801 35 

4,481 50 

7,435 05 

13,623 00 

31,975 85 

11,139 65 

17,972 51 

4,711 14 

3,532 02 

19,911 99 

3,700 00 

6.319 80 

10,728 44 

9,350 56 

17,399 06 

12,431 90 

8,656 80 

3,000 00 

11,283 63 

10,499 30 

3,244 50 

5,489 37 

3,849 95 

2,484 25 

4,026 00 

6,186 25 

8,396 42 

17,185 24 

7,400 00 



Income 
from 
property, 
invest- 
ments, 
endow- 
ments, 
etc. 



$ c. 
506 00 



Income 

from 

donations. 

bequests 

and 

other 

gratuitous 

sources 



351 34 

805 91 

3,359 33 



1,746 50 

28 79 

61 66 

180 00 

644 06 

715 S3 

143 38 

640 39 

3.097 06 

212 59 



295,308 74 



25,756 
13,786 
27.216 
17,857 
22,438 
18,683 

4,750 
14,284 
14,582 
36.313 
17,883 
13,934 

7,717 
19,867 
55,301 

1,068 
28,913 
31,688 
33,972 
21,738 



427,756 48 



3,202,083 19 



39,963 38 
24,750 00 

282,935 08 
85,375 92 
15,944 65 
28,032 70 

120,204 66 

290,377 98 

82,147 29 

14,131 55 

212,581 20 

89,848 76 

200.588 35 

330,598 68 

165,439 45 



1,982,919 65 



Grand Totals 6,202,850 89 2.869,832 48 231.589 56 610,118 85 t307.187 03 10,221,578 81 



1,231 

1,352 

11,648 


48 
63 
94 


1,154 
61 


25 
50 


180 
216 
120 


78 
99 
46 



170 51 
1,821 46 



30.451 54 



4,295 31 

1,289 33 

408 37 

995 24 



37 00 

19,398 50 

5,610 44 

13,646 75 

273 58 

10 00 

4,118 83 

7,408 67 

1.506 98 

9,165 39 

1.108 40 

7,048 40 

69 17 



9,595 56 
287 50 
741 35 

1,490 82 

157 61 

11 13 

1,305 00 



20,010 00 



18 00 

13,135 95 

10 00 

16,383 95 

1,047 67 

37 94 

9,090 20 

1,984 79 



Grants 
from 
munici- 
palities 

for 

building 

debentures 

etc. 



$ c. 



13,140 77 



*474 20 



144,709 58 



86 90 

271 68 

2,246 63 

30 00 

3,042 75 

2,448 09 

2,525 00 

307 37 



228 00 



180 00 
100 00 



21,278 28 

23 10 

1,452 42 

414 00 

9,278 13 

556 48 

132 65 

55,197 85 



633 37 
49,894 40 



153 84 

4,883 14 

3,500 00 

9,509 20 

10,860 03 

6,823 00 

11,280 00 

1,845 84 

22,481 01 

3.866 18 

485 89 

239 41 

190 00 

70,069 37 



219 70 

455 80 

28,560 64 

2,085 81 



177.508 86 



2.318 07 
90 00 



4,649 87 
26,366 37 
29.917 85 



17,507 00 
42,700 87 
21,124 20 
45,001 44 



250 00 
11,430 99 

266 00 



17.614 97 



Total 

income 

from 

all 

sources 

other 

than 

Provincial 

grants 



30.578 88 
59.792 28 
70,159 99 
77,074 37 
27,210 96 
28,085 26 
58,791 91 
73,192 89 
72,565 27 
67,529 16 
42,267 40 
30,986 20 
72,372 02 
42,326 43 
54,532 24 
47,905 86 
68,149 39 
22,435 09 
44,762 36 
52,235 36 
28,018 00 
72,294 23 
63,510 38 
15,176 94 
25,273 50 
39,273 43 
35,783 61 
104,358 63 
58,464 84 
41,783 02 
54.590 23 
52,112 09 



1.633,592 22 



*2.663 35 



10,000 00 



*2,865 90 



15,529 25 



*1,832 20 
*2,290 06 



86,517 52 
*10,116 95 



J 46,287 72 
1*2,467 05 
91,698 82 



*9,378 90 



201,622 66 



*10,145 65 
*9,585 25 



101,305 18 

63,937 64 

90,414 41 

124,910 78 

90,935 71 

74,702 27 

43,077 91 

60,321 33 

124,390 58 

103,326 32 

83.181 24 

67,081 71 

57,672 01 

144,578 76 

155,605 25 

142,069 94 

67.410 22 

96,591 87 

134.915 27 

80,413 65 



1,906,842 05 



126,215 62 
100,778 41 



570 

281, 
107, 
199, 



020 52 
895 52 
256 74 
679 09 



359,356 


30 


726,637 


00 


300,573 


60 


115,011 


06 


423,339 


20 


197,690 


97 


495,519 


53 


,346,073 


09 



446.039 65 



5,796,086 30 



♦Grant from Province for special clinics and radiotherapy. 

tincludes grants from Province for special clinics and radiotherapy amounting to $51,819.51. 



14 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 



No. 16 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 
TABLE No. V. — Showing the basis on which the Statutory aid is granted. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Days 
at 
60c. 


Days 
at 
10c. 


Infants 
bom 
days 

at 
30c. 


Total 

per 

diem 

grant 


Grant 
for 
indigents 
from 
unor- 
ganized 
territory 


Grant 

for long 

stay 

patients in 

residence 

Sept. 30th, 

1935 


Total 
Govern- 
ment 
grant 


Group 1 — Capacity 
1 to 25 Beds 

Public Hospital. . . . 


Clinton 

Cobalt 

Hanover 

Hawkesbury. . . 

Listowel 

Matheson 

Mindemoya. . . . 
Mt. Forest .... 
Niagara-on-Lake 
Palmerston .... 
Paris 


1.023 
1.057 

950 
5.210 
1.732 
3,099 

132 
1,099 
1,097 
2,379 
3,409 
2,048 
2.812 
4,336 

918 


" ios 
"io 


269 

" ' i49 

80 

378 

769 


$ c. 

694 50 

644 70 

614 70 

3.150 00 

1,153 60 

2.090 10 

79 20 

687 50 

758 40 

1,473 20 

2.270 70 

1.383 30 

1.692 60 

2,612 20 

597 30 


$ c. 


s 


c. 


$ c. 
694 50 


Cobalt Municipal. . 
Memorial Hospital. 
Notre Dame Hosp. 




143 
101 


SO 
SO 


788 20 

716 20 

3,150 00 


Memorial Hosp.. . . 
Rosedale War Mem. 


3,639 OS 


108 


60 


1,262 20 

5,729 15 

79 20 




2 

591 

11 

222 

234 

"166 


93 

137 
149 
677 
437 
18 

"iss 






687 50 


Cottage Hospital . . 




36 


SO 


794 90 
1,473 20 


Willett Hospital . . . 






2.270 70 


General Hospital.. . 


Penetanpuishene 


33 60 
177 80 




1,416 90 






1,870 40 


Mothercraft CentreJToronto 




2,612 20 




Wingham 






633 80 










Totals 


31.301 


1.281 


3.311 


19,902 00 


3,850 45 


426 


60 


24,179 OS 




Alliston 

Almonte 

Bowmanville. . . 
Bramnton 




Group 2 — Capacity 
26 to 50 Beds 

Stevenson Mem.. . . 


4.739 
2.224 
2,144 
5,145 
1.888 
4,468 
1,573 
923 
1,719 
1.811 

2.344 
4,398 
7,989 
2.373 
5.375 
1.754 
1.231 
4,823 
4,551 
4,713 
4,002 
4,755 
4.478 
2.249 
2.216 
3,532 
1.368 
9,394 
1,391 
3,793 
3,282 
2,623 
6,307 
8.287 
364 
2,871 


22 

18 

26 

124 

185 

"isi 

82 

375 

269 

149 

120 

176 

673 

23 

56 

35 

283 

11 

73 

42 

244 

34 

"198 
19 
385 
571 
711 
457 
140 
5 
203 


324 
463 
370 
568 
308 
641 
277 
295 
193 
119 

273 

60 
904 
287 

75 
435 

38 
804 
595 
680 
397 
626 
759 
129 

64 
632 

67 
916 

63 
527 
104 
199 
160 
152 

"265 


2,942 80 
1,473 30 
1,399 20 
3.260 00 
1.237 60 
2,891 60 
1,026 90 
642 30 
1,107 40 
1.130 50 

1,525 80 
2,683 70 
5,079 50 
1.521 90 
3.265 10 
1.250 20 

752 30 
3.140 60 
2.912 60 
3,060 10 
2,521 40 
3,048 10 
2,918 70 
1,412 50 
1,352 20 
2,308 80 

840 90 
5,931 00 

855 40 
2,472 40 
2.057 50 
1,704 60 
3.877 90 
5.031 80 

218 90 
1.822 40 






2,942 80 


Rosamond Mem. . . 






1,473 30 


General Hospital.. . 
Peel Memorial .... 




118 


20 


1,517 40 
3.260 00 


Lady Minto Hosp.. jChapleau 


1,637 70 


36 
73 


50 
00 


2,911 80 
2.964 60 


Haldimand War M. 


Dunnville 

Durham 

Fergus 

Fort Erie 

Goderich 

Haileybury .... 

Hearst 

Ingersoll 

Iroquois Falls. . 
Kincardine .... 

Mattawa 

Midland 

Newmarket. . . . 
North Bav .... 




1 026 90 


Red Cross Mem... . 
Groves Memorial. . 
Douglas Memorial. 


60 20 


36 


50 


678 80 
1,167 60 
1.130 50 


Alexandra Marine & 

General Hosp . . . 

Misericordia Hosp . 

St. Paul's Hospital. 


' 3,414 95 
9,525 90 


36 
102 


50 
40 


1,562 30 

6,201 05 

14,605 40 

1.521 90 


Anson Gen. Hosp. . 
General Hospital.. . 
General Hospital.. . 
St. Andrew's Hosp. 
York County Hosp. 
Queen Victoria M.. 


712 50 

"iis'so 

293 55 

"677 30 

2 .046 ' 20 
1.636 80 


"241 

"306 
36 


50 

30 
SO 


3,977 60 
1,491 70 
888 10 
3,740 45 
2,949 10 
3,737 40 


Lord DuflFerin Hosp. Orangeville .... 
General Hospital.. . Parrv Sound. . . 


103 


40 


2,624 80 
5.094 30 


St. Joseph's Hosp.. 


Parry Sound . . . 
Perth 


105 


80 


4,661 30 
1,412 50 


C.E. EnglehartH. . 


Petrolea 

Picton 

Seaforth 

Simcoe 






1,352 20 


Prince Edward Co. 






2,308 80 








840 90 


Norfolk Gen. Hosp. 






5,931 00 




1,224 25 




2,079 65 


Public Hospital.. . . 1 Smiths Falls. . . 
St. Francis Gen.. . . | Smiths Falls. . . 
General Hospital.. . Rtrathrov 


249 
152 


SO 
40 


2,721 90 
2,209 90 
1,704 60 


Brebeuf Hospital. . 


Sturgeon Falls.. 
Tillsonburg. . . . 

Toronto 

Walkerton 


1,442 80 




5,320 70 


Soldiers' Memorial. 




5,031 80 








218 90 


County of Bruce . . . 




218 


00 


2.040 40 


Totals 


127.097 


5.890 


12.769 


80,677 90 


22.807 95 


1,816 


SO 


105,302 35 









1935 



OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



15 



PUBLIC HOSPITALS— Continued 
TABLE No. V. — Showing the basis on which the Statutory aid is granted. 



-Continued. 



Name of Hospital 



Location 



Days 

at 

60c. 



Days 
at 
10c. 



Infants 

bom 

days 

at 

30c. 



Total 

per 

diem 

grant 



Grant 
for 
indigents 
from 
unor- 
ganized 
territory 



Grant 

for long 

stay 

patients in 

residence 

Sept. 30th. 

1935 



Total 
Govern- 
ment 
grant 



Group 3 — Capacity 

51 to 100 Beds 
Royal Victoria .... 
St. Vincent de Paul 
Public General .... 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
Lady Minto Hosp. 
Gen. & Mar. Hosp. 
General Hospital. . . 
Hotel Dieu Hosp . . 
General Hospital.. . 
St. Joseph's Hosp.. 
General Hospital.. . 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
Kitchener- Waterloo 
Ross Mem. Hosp . . 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
Soldiers' Mernorial. 
General Hospital. . . 
Protestant Child's.. 
S.A. Grace Hospital 
General & Marine. . 
Cottage Hospital . . 
NichoUs Hospital. . 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
General Hospital. . . 
■Victoria Hospital . . 
General Hospital. . . 
Plummer Memorial 
St. Mary's Hosp.. . . 
St. John's Hosp. . . 
S.A. Women's .... 
Welland Co. Hosp. 
General Hospital. . . 



Barrie 

Brockville .... 

Chatham 

Chatham 

Cochrane 

Collingwood . . 

Cornwall 

Cornwall 

Gait 

Guelph 

Kenora 

Kenora 

Kitchener .... 

Lindsay 

North Bay . . . 

Orillia 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Sound . . 
Pembroke .... 
Peterborough . 
Peterborough . 

Port Hope 

Renfrew 

Sault Ste. Marie 
Sault Ste. Marie 

Timmins 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Welland 

Woodstock .... 



Totals. 



Group 4 — Capacity 

101 to 200 Beds 
General Hospital.. . 
General Hospital.. . 
General Hospital.. . 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
St. Mary's Hosp. . . 
General Hospital.. . 
General Hospital.. . 
General Hospital. . . 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
General Hospital.. . 
Memorial Hosp. . . . 
General Hospital.. . 
General Hospital. . . 
Mt. Sinai Hosp. . . . 
Toronto East Gen . 
Wellesley Hosp. . . . 
Women's College . . 
Metropolitan Gen. . 
Hotel Dieu Hosp . . 
S.A. Grace Hosp. . . 



Belleville 

Brockville .... 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Kitchener. . . . 
Niagara Falls. 
Pembroke .... 
Port Arthur.. . 
Port Arthur. . 
St. Catharines. 
St. Thomas. . . 

Sarnia 

Stratford 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Walkerville . . . 

Windsor 

Windsor 



Totals. 



Group 5 — -Capacity 
201 Beds and over 
General Hospital.. . 
McKellar General.. 
Ham. Gen. (includ. 

Mt. Harn. Br.) . . 
Kingston General . . 
Hotel Dieu Hosp . . 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
Victoria Hospital . . 

Ottawa Civic 

General Hospital.. . 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
Hosp. for Sick Child. 
St. Joseph's Hosp. . 
St. Michael's Hosp. 
Toronto Gen. Hosp. 
Toronto Western 

Grace Division) 

Totals. ... 



Brantford . . . 
Fort William. 



Hamilton. , 
Kingston . . 
Kingston . . 
London. . . 
London. . . 
Ottawa. . . 
Ottawa. . . 
Sudbury. . , 
Toronto. . . 
Toronto. . . 
Toronto . . . 
Toronto. . . 
(including 
Toronto. . , 



5,439 
4,093 
7,028 
9.083 
7,669 
7,635 
9,095 

22,218 
9,380 

14,251 
3,610 
3,161 
9,036 
5,193 
9,100 
9,978 
7,998 
9,376 

11,161 
9,029 
4,422 
9,228 
9,668 
2,771 
8,370 
6,305 

10,288 

19,021 
6.919 
5,528 
8,627 
6,860 



178 
286 
747 
48 
347 
212 
812 
1,359 
1,008 
900 
981 
121 
383 
706 
141 
443 
115 
197 



553 

584 

1,138 

1,072 

1,021 

537 

720 

1,854 

1,927 

978 

595 

549 

903 

811 

809 

1,440 

1,020 



271,540 



15,033 

7,990 

9,278 

20,984 

12,389 

13,027 

6,843 

12,519 

20,209 

24,032 

11,588 

7,211 

9,257 

16,729 

46.739 

2,395 

15,521 

27,350 

14,983 

12,925 



307,002 



594 
231 
781 
718 
262 
63 
582 
483 
263 



123 
106 



13,190 



604 
1.449 

295 

519 

1,987 

72 

769 
1,142 
1,731 
1,217 

219 

745 
42 

371 
1,519 

105 

31 

1,519 

1,694 

1,496 



17,526 



35.525 
23,181 

115,782 
39.115 
19,466 
19,366 
59,694 

104,414 
49,572 
19,639 
99,700 
63,152 

128,258 

229,312 

85,986 



1,092,162 



2,369 
3,645 

2,815 
5.753 
2.703 

701 
7,399 
3,214 
1,296 

820 

13,649 

2,487 

3,130 

7,607 

4,314 



6,869 

819 

315 

1.705 

1,283 

446 

730 

631 

119 

99 



3,437 

1,042 

697 



860 

782 

931 

4,416 

1,629 

1,171 

437 

779 

2,056 

3,081 

902 

841 

1,349 

572 

2,594 



4,660 
513 
685 

1,148 



29,406 



61,902 



4,524 
1,975 

12,963 
1,507 
1,674 
1,172 
2,004 
6,162 
2,183 
1,363 



3,522 
9,576 
10,153 

8,777 



3,447 10 
2,659 60 
4,632 90 
5,776 20 
4,942 40 
4,763 30 
5,754 20 
14,022 90 
6,306 90 
8,934 00 
2,442 60 
2,073 40 
5.730 80 
3,429 70 
5,716 80 
6.463 10 
5.116 30 
5.645 30 
8,757 30 
5.722 50 
2.770 80 
6.126 40 
6,257 50 
1,822 60 
5,247 30 
4,030 50 
6,256 80 
11,468 60 
4,151 40 
4,347 90 
5,501 10 
4.335 70 



$ c. 



10.605 20 



1,897 10 
2,808 80 



147 60 
269 40 

36 50 
239 10 

36 50 
144 90 

98 30 
334 60 

96 70 
203 20 

36 50 
100 40 
130 30 



926 70 
109 20 



156 20 



92 40 



174,653 90 



9,338 20 

5.173 50 
5,875 60 

13,967 10 

8,120 80 

8.174 70 
4,313 80 
7,859 30 

12,915 30 

15,465 20 

7,245 30 

4,653 40 

5.963 10 

10,246 10 

28,973 50 

1,447 50 

10,713 70 

16,715 80 

9,364 70 

8,249 00 



194,775 60 



22.909 10 
14.865 60 



73.639 
24,496 
12,452 
12,041 
37,157 
64,818 
30,527 
12,274 
61,184 
39,196 
80,140 
141,393 



130 90 
1.187 40 
1.009 30 

902 30 



188 20 
36 50 
36 SO 

154 00 



36 50 



19,669 30 



2.481 90 



180 90 

878 20 

7.583 48 



8,642 58 



54.656 10 



67,555 681,753 90 



Grand Tota ls 1.829,102 99,789 147,744 1 1,151 .763.30 84,922 43 13,688 6011,250.374.33 



88 20 
8,713 13 



68 60 
9 80 



7 00 

387 80 

42 70 

10,334 70 

3,391 06 

141 40 

470 40 

5,831 86 

465 50 



29,952 15 



148 70 
409 80 
156 30 
387 60 
136 50 
214 20 
168 60 
485 40 



$ c. 
3,594 70 
2,929 00 
4,669 40 
6,015 30 

15.584 10 
4,908 20 
5,852 50 

14,357 50 
6,403 60 
9,137 20 
4,376 20 
4,982 60 
5,861 10 
3,429 70 
6,643 50 
6,728 50 
5,116 30 
5,645 30 
8,757 30 
5,722 50 
2,770 80 
6,314 60 
6,386 40 
1,859 10 
5,532 20 
5.217 90 
7,266 10 

12,370 90 
4,151 40 
4,347 90 
5,537 60 
4,335 70 



196,805 10 



97 80 
73 00 



104 30 



249 70 
171 30 



2,803 20 



36 50 
1,069 80 



1,232 80 

157 20 

115 80 

413 20 

259 10 

'"'3656 
1,915 30 

' iii'so 

592 30 



9,338 20 

5,322 20 

6,285 40 

14,123 40 

8,508 40 

8,311 20 

4,708 90 

8,906 10 

20,984 18 

15,465 20 

7,245 30 

4,751 20 

6,036 10 

10,246 10 

29,077 80 

1,447 50 

10,713 70 

16,715 80 

9,614 40 

8,420 30 



206,221 38 



23,033 80 
24,648 53 

73,708 20 
25,739 00 
12,609 30 
12.157 10 
37,577 70 
65,465 30 
30,570 40 
22,645 50 
66,491 26 
39,337 90 
80,725 50 
147.817 96 



217 40 55.339 00 



6.160 40 717,866 45 



16 



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OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



17 



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1935 



OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



19 



CONVALESCENT HOSPITALS 

TABLE No. I. — Showing the bed capacity, both adult and nursery, together with the move- 
ment of patients in each hospital separately. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Bed 
capacity 


Patients 

in 

residence, 

Oct. 1st, 

1934 


No. of 
patients 
admitted 

during 
year 


Total 

No. of 

patients 

treated 

during year 


No. of 

patients 

discharged 

during 

year 


No. 

of 
deaths 


Patients 

still in 

residence on 

Sept. 30th, 

1935 


Children's Convales- 
cent Camp* 

Civitan Convalescent 


Burlington. 
Toronto. . . 
Toronto. . . 


32 
26 
35 


24 


66 

48 

280 


66 

48 

304 


66 

48 
277 






Hillcrest Convales- 
cent Hospital 


27 


Totals 




93 


24 


394 


418 


391 




27 













♦These camps operated in July and August only. 

TABLE No. IL — Showing the collective stay in days of the patients admitted and infants bom 
in the hospital, also the average stay in days each patient was under treatment. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Total 
patients 
treated 


Total 
days' 

stay 


Average 
days' 
stay 


Average 

No. of 

patients 

in hospital 

daily 


No. of 

graduate 

StafiE 


All 

other 

employees 


Children's Convalescent Camp* . 
Civitan Convalescent Camp*. . . . 
Hillcrest Convalescent Hospital.. 


Burlington. 
Toronto. . . 
Toronto. . . 


66 

48 

304 


1,701 

956 

10,419 


25.8 

20 

34.3 


32 
23 
28.6 


3 
2 
3 


2 
2 
6 


Totals 


418 


13,076 


34.3 


28.6 


8 


10 









♦These camps operated in July and August only. 



TABLE No. in. — -Showing the cost of operating the hospitals, and the average daily cost of 
each patient. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Total 

collective 

days 


Interest 

and 
sinking 

fund 


Cost 

of 

dietaries 


Other 

operating 

costs 


Total 

operating 

cost 


Average 

daily 

per capita 

cost 


Children's Convalescent Camp* . 
Civitan Convalescent Camp*. . . . 
Hillcrest Convalescent Hospital.. 


Burlington. 
Toronto. . . 
Toronto. . . 


10,419 


Auxiliary of 
Auxiliary of 


Hamilton 
Toronto E 
$3,623 99 


General Ho 
ast General 
$12,440 41 


spital. 
Hospital. 
$16,064 40 


$1 54 


Totals 


10,419 




$3,623 99 


$12,440 41 


$16,064 40 


$1 54 









*Operating cost included in General Hospitals Report. 

TABLE No. IV. — Showing the sources of income of hospitals. 



Name of Hospital 



Location 



Income 

from 
patients 



Income 

from 
munici- 
palities 



Income 
from 
invest- 
ments, etc. 



Donations 
and 

bequests I 



Children's Convalescent Camp* 
Civitan Convalescent Camp* . . 
Hillcrest Convalescent Hospital 



Burlington. 
Toronto. . . 
Toronto. . . 



Auxliliary of Ha 
Auxjiliarv of To 
$13,760 03 $260 85 



milton Gen 
ronto East 



eral Hospitlal. 
General tie I spital. 
$500 00 $14,520 88 



Totals . 



$13,760 03 $260 85 



$500 00 $14,520 88 



*Revenue included in General Hospitals Report. 

TABLE No. V. — Showing the basis on which the Statutory aid is granted. 



Name of Hospital 



Location 



Days at 
30c. 



Amount 



Total 
grant 



Children's Convalescent Camp . 
Civitan Convalescent Camp . . . . 
Hillcrest Convalescent Hospital. 



Burlington. 
Toronto. . . 
Toronto. . . 



Totals. 



1,701 
956 
6.474 
(4 at 10c.) 



$ 510 30 $ 510 30 

286 80| 286 80 

1,942 60 1,942 60 



9,135 



$2,739 70 $2,739 70 



20 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 



No. 16 



RED CROSS OUTPOST HOSPITALS 
TABLE No. L— Showing the bed capacity, both adult and nursery, together with the move- 
ments of patients in each hospital separately. 





Location 


Bed 
Capacity 


Pa- 
tients 

in 
resi- 
dence 
on 
Oct. 
1st. 
1934 


Pa- 
tients 

ad- 
mitted 
during 

year 
ending 

Sept. 

30th, 

1935 


No. 

of 

births 

during 

year 


Total 

No. 
of 

pa- 
tients 
treated 
during 

year 


No. 
of 
pa- 
tients 
dis- 
charg'd 
during 
year 


No. 

of 

deaths 


No. 
of 
still- 
births 


Pa- 
tients 
remain- 
ing in 


Name of Hospital 


Adults 


Nurs- 
ery 
cots 


dence 

on 
Sept. 
30th, 

1935 


Bed capacity, 1 to 30 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


Apsley 

Atikokan 

Bancroft 

Blind River. . . . 
Bonfield 


7 

2 

8 

20 


1 

2 
3 
5 


4 

2 

10 


114 

14 

212 

139 


18 
6 

44 
43 


136 

20 

258 

192 


127 

16 

243 

178 


4 

2 

10 

9 


1 
3 


4 
2 
2 
5 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


Bracebridge. . . . 

Coe Hill 

Dryden 

Englehart 

Espanola 

Hawk Jet. and 

Jellicoe 

Homepayne . . . 
Kakabeka Falls. 
Kirkland Lake . 
Li9n's Head . . . 
Mindemoya. . . . 

Nakina 

New Liskeard. . 
Port Loring. . . . 

Quibell.. 

Rainy River. . . 

Redditt 

Richard's Land. 

Thessalon 

Whitney 

Wilberforce. . . . 


26 
5 

32 
9 

15 

4 
6 
3 

25 
5 

14 
7 

17 
3 
3 
7 
4 
9 

11 
4 
2 


3 

2 
4 
S 


8 
2 
14 
9 


611 

67 

509 

185 

45 

72 

64 

11 

861 

38 

168 

154 

206 

30 

13 

201 

6 

124 

169 

57 

11 


44 
13 
96 
76 
4 

1 

9 

5 

78 

22 

19 

17 

40 

26 

3 

53 

2 

27 

40 

7 

6 


663 

82 

619 

270 

49 

73 

73 

16 

964 

61 

187 

176 

253 

62 

16 

258 

8 

153 

210 

67 

17 


615 

79 

590 

249 

42 

71 

70 

16 

906 

59 

181 

174 

233 

61 

16 

239 

8 

141 

197 

64 

17 


24 
1 

15 
3 
1 

1 
1 


1 
2 
2 
2 

i 


23 

""n 

16 
6 












1 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


2 
1 
5 
1 
4 
1 
4 
2 
1 
3 
1 
2 
3 
2 
2 


""25 
1 

5 

7 
6 

4 

2 

1 
3 


1 


Kirkland District Hosp.. . 
Red Cross Outpost 


27 


2 


29 
2 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


1 

2 
8 




5 


Lady Minto Hospital. . . . 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


5 
1 


7 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


9 


4 


6 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


9 

11 

1 


i 


3 

2 

1 










Totals 


248 


59 


103 


4,081 


699 


4.883 


4,592 


139 


25 


127 









TABLE No. n. — Showing the collective stay in days of the patients admitted and infants born 
in the hospital, also the average stay in days each patient was under treatment. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Total 
patients 
treated 
during 

year 


Total 
collec- 
tive 
days' 
stay 

of 

adult 

patients 

for 

year 


Total 
collec- 
tive 
days' 
stay 
of 
infants 
bom 
during 
year 


Total 

collec- 
tive 

days' 
stay 

of all 
patients 
treated 

during 
year 


Average 
days' 
stay 
of all 
patients, 
includ- 
ing 
infants 


Average 

No. 

of 

patients 

in 

hospita' 

daily 


No. 

of 
gradu- 
ate and 
profes- 
sional 
staff 


No. 
of all 
other 

em- 
ployees, 
includ- 
ing 
nurses- 

in- 
training 


Bed capacity, 1 to 30 


Apsley 


136 

20 

258 

192 

663 

82 

619 

270 

49 

73 

73 

16 

964 

61 

187 

176 

253 

62 

16 

258 

8 

153 

210 

67 

17 


818 

66 

1,318 

1.648 

5.361 

526 

5.532 

1.900 

248 

446 

400 

71 

8,441 

280 

1,431 

1,612 

2,430 

305 

77 

1,809 

59 

783 

1,828 

350 

87 


157 

51 

397 

378 

Closed 

431 

114 

906 

823 

33 

9 

78 

47 

915 

200 

204 

165 

477 

243 

31 

476 

23 

245 

373 

67 

60 


975 

117 

1,715 

2,026 

Novem 

5.792 

640 
6,438 
2.723 

281 

455 

478 

118 

9,356 

480 

1,635 

1,777 

2,907 

548 

108 

2,285 

82 

1,028 

2,201 

417 

147 


7.1 

5.8 

6.6 

10.5 

ber 15, 

8.7 

7.8 

10.4 

10.0 

5.7 

6.2 
6.5 
7.3 
9.7 
7.8 
8.7 

10.0 

11.5 
8.8 
6.7 
8.8 

10.2 
6.7 

10.5 
6.2 
8.6 


2.6 

4.7 

5.5 
1934. 
15.8 

1.7 
17.6 

7.4 

1.2 
1.3 

25.6 
1.3 
4.4 
4.8 
7.8 
1.5 

' " 6.2 

" " 2.8 
6.2 
1.1 


1 

1 
2 
2 

3 
1 
5 
3 
2 

1 
1 
1 

8 
1 
2 

2 
3 
1 
1 

3' 
1 
2 
2 
1 
1 


2 




Atikokan 

Bancroft 

Blind River 

Bonfield 

Bracebridge 

Coe Hill 

Dryden 

Englehart 

Espanola 

Hawk Jet. and 

Jellicoe 

Homepayne .... 
Kakabeka Falls.. 
Kirkland Lake . . 
Lion's Head .... 

Mindemoya 

Nakina 

New Liskeard. . . 

Port Loring 

Quibell.. 

Rainy River .... 

Redditt 

Richard's Land.. 

Thessalon 

Whitney ....... 

Wilberforce 


1 




2 


B-ed Cross Outpost 


2 








5 


Red Cross Outpost 


2 




4 


Red Cross Outpost 


2 




2 








1 
1 




1 


Kirkland District Hospital. . . . 


9 
1 


Red Cross Outpost 


3 
1 


Lady Minto Hospital 

Red Cross Outpost 


3 
1 




2 


Red Cross Outpost 


2 




1 




2 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


3 
1 

1 


Totals 


4,883 


37,826 


6.903 


44,729 


9.1 


122.5 


51 


55 









1935 



OF HOSPITALS AND SANATORIA 



21 



RED CROSS OUTPOST HOSPITALS— Continued 

TABLE No. in. — Showing the cost of operating the hospitals, also the average daily cost of 
each patient. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Total 
collective 

days' 
stay 

of all 
patients 


Percent- 
age of 
service 

devoted 
to 

hospital 


Cost 

of 

dietaries 


Other 

operating 

costs 


Total 

operating 

cost 


Aver- 
age 

daily 

per 

capita 

cost* 


Bed capacity, 1 to 30 


Bancroft 

Blind River 

Bracebridge 

Dryden 

Englehart 

Espanola 

Kirkland Lake . . 

Mindemoya 

Nakina 

New Liskeard. . . 
Rainy River .... 
Richard's Land.. 
Thessalon 


1,715 
2,026 
5,792 
6.438 
2,723 
281 
9,356 
1,635 
1,777 
2,907 
2,285 
1,028 
2,201 


% 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 
100 


S c. 

691 29 
1,204 70 
2,631 19 
2,741 42 
1 152 90 


$ c. 

4,258 22 

6,836 20 

11,136 15 

11,279 80 

I OQO 7d 


$ c. 

4,950 11 

8,040 90 

13,767 34 

14,021 22 

7.152 64 

1.508 82 

33.585 65 

6,119 08 

4,708 91 

9,656 94 

5,906 38 

4,982 06 

7,223 36 


$ c. 

2 89 

3 97 


Red Cross Outpost 




2 38 




Red Cross Outpost 


2 63 




150 70; 1,358 12 

5.492 85 1 28,092 80 

952 21 "i "^'i f■^ 




Kirkland District Hospital 


3 59 
3 74 

2 65 

3 32 




902 03 

1,659 88 

748 04 

740 79 

1,030 43 


3,806 88 
7,997 06 
5,158 34 
4,241 27 
6,192 93 


Lady Minto Hospital 




2 59 


Red Cross Outpost 


4 85 


Red Cross Outpost 


3 29 






Totals 


40,164 


100 


20,098 43 


101,524 98 


121,623 41 


3 03 




ain Public Health 
ghout the District, 
service. 


The following Outposts maint 
and Visiting Nursing Service throu 
The total costs shown include this 


975 
117 


74 
13 


891 83 
365 55 
34 99 
403 53 
505 63 
379 56 
425 24 
529 68 
286 13 
245 72 
436 62 
332 52 
531 35 


4,157 84 
2,536 23 
275 32 
2,959 64 
2,526 06 
2,525 12 
2,624 24 
2,846 62 
2,128 79 
2,281 01 
2,612 09 
2,835 45 
3,275 75 


5.049 67 
2,901 67 
310 31 
3,363 17 
3,031 69 
2,904 68 
3,049 48 
3,376 30 
2,414 92 
2,526 73 
3,048 71 
3.167 97 
3,807 10 


3 83 
3 22 


Red Cross Outpost 


Atikoken 

Bonfield 






Red Cross Outpost 


Coe Hill 

Homepayne .... 
Kakabeka Falls . 
Lion's Head. . . . 

Port Loring 

Quibell 


640 
478 
118 
480 
548 
108 
82 
417 
147 
455 


48 
67 
14 
56 
52 
15 
12 
36 
20 
85 


2 52 




4 25 


Red Cross Outpost 


3 45 


Red Cross Outpost 


3 56 


Red Cross Outpost 


3 20 


Red Cross Outpost 


? 35 


Red Cross Outpost 


Redditt 

Whitney 

Wilberforce 

Jellicoe 


3 70 
2 63 


Red Cross Outpost 


4 31 


Red Cross Car 


7 11 


Totals 


4,565 


41 


5 368 35 


^^ •im If, 


38,952 51 


3 50 










Grand Totals 


44,729 




25,466 78i 


135,109 15 


160.575 93 


3 08 



♦Hospital patients only. 



TABLE No. IV. — Showing the sources of income of hospitals. 



Name of Hospital 


Location 


Income 

from 
patients 
for 
maintenance, 
miscel- 
laneous 
sales, 
etc. 


Income and 
grants 
from 
munici- 
palities 

for 

patients' 

maintenance 

and 

treatment 


Donations, 
bequests 
and other 
gratuitous 

income, 
and grants 

from 
Canadian 
Red Cross 

Society 


Grants 

from 
munici- 
palities 
for 
buildings, 
debentures, 
etc. 


Total 

income 

from all 

sources 

other 

than 

Provincial 

aid 


Bed capacity, 1 to 30 




$ c. 
2,038 41 

304 50 

2,518 17 

3,638 68 

35 40 

14,582 57 

1,200 30 

12,003 05 

1,647 43 

585 15 
1,297 80 
1,009 80 

617 60 
37,894 36 

754 40 
3,555 80 
3,832 05 
4,883 61 

740 10 

201 30 
3,013 24 

186 25 
2,002 39 
3,726 91 

699 80 

520 32 


$ c. 
89 40 


$ c. 
170 34 
577 70 
361 41 


$ c. 
326 53 
200 02 
106 59 


S c. 
2,624 68 
1 082 22 


Red Cross Outpost 


Atikokan 

Bancroft 

Blind River 

Bonfield 




604 25 
128 50 


3,590 42 
3 767 18 


Red Cross Outpost 


Red Cross Outpost 




125 25 

7,303 21 

11 00 

2,848 37 

151 25 


160 65 


Red Cross Outpost ... 


Bracebridge 

Coe Hill 


1,502 45 
283 00 
992 15 
499 45 


276 69 

428 43 

1.271 88 

490 46 


23,664 92 
1,922 73 


Red Cross Outpost 






Red Cross Outpost 


Englehart 

Espanola 

Jellicoe 


2,788 59 
585 15 


Red Cross Outpost 


Red Cross Car 


33 25 






1 331 05 


Red Cross Outpost 


Hornepayne 

Kakabeka Falls. . 
Kirkland Lake . . . 

Lion's Head 

Mindemoya 


457 51 

203 85 

3,307 19 

192 65 




1 467 31 


Red Cross Outpost 






821 45 


Kirkland District Hospital 


1.470 20 




42,671 75 


Red Cross Outpost 


411 50 
35,062 07 

33 21 
293 77 

45 25 

53 91 

565 34 

150 00 

1,082 09 

368 18 

45 00 


1 358 55 


Red Cross Outpost 


189 00 


38 806 87 


Red Cross Outpost 


359 15 
1,584 97 
225 63 
187 29 
522 25 
335 23 
783 49 
409 87 
383 35 
140 19 


4 224 41 


Lady Minto Hospital 

Red Cross Outpost 


New Liskeard. . . . 

Port Loring 

Quibell 

Rainy River 

Redditt 

Richard's Land. .. 

Thessalon 

Whitney 

Wilberforce 


630 90 


7,393 25 
1 010 98 


Red Cross Outpost 




442 50 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


472 85 


4,573 68 
671 48 


Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 


200 40 
244 05 


4,068 37 

4.749 01 

1.128 15 

660 51 










Totals 


103,489 39 7 ^w ss 


12,669 53 


49,182 54 


172 681 31 











22 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 



No. 16 



RED CROSS OUTPOST HOSPITALS— Continued 
TABLE No. V. — Showing the basis on which the Statutory aid is granted. 



Name of Hospital 



Bed capacity, 1 to 30 



Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost* 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Car 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Kirkland District Hospital. 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Lady Minto Hospital . . . . 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 

Red Cross Outpost 



Totals . 



Location 



Apsley 

Atikokan 

Bancroft 

Blind River 

Bonfield 

Bracebridge 

Coe Hill 

Dryden 

Englehart 

Espanola 

Jellicoe 

Hornepayne . . . . 
Kakabeka Falls . 
Kirkland Lake . . 
Lion's Head . , . , 

Mindemoya 

Nakina 

New Liskeard. . . 

Port Loring 

Quibell 

Rainy River . . . . 

Redditt 

Richard's Land.. 

Thessalon 

Whitney , 

Wilberforce 



Days 

at 

60c. 



815 

54 

1,297 

968 



4,933 

528 

2,257 

1.745 

77 

373 

231 

70 

7,989 

232 

1.191 

881 

1,544 

327 

44 

1.388 

46 

639 

1.385 

353 

72 



Infant 

days 

at 

30c. 



150 

48 

397 

321 



260 

118 
848 
730 



29,439 



63 

47 

85 

160 

175 

117 

318 

265 

19 

419 

23 

234 

306 

63 

50 



Over- 
time 
days 
at 10c. 



117 

iii 

"21 



35 



5.216 469 



Total 

per 

diem 

grant 



$ c. 
534 00 
46 80 
897 30 
688 80 



3.048 90 

352 20 

1.610 70 

1,266 00 

46 20 

223 80 

157 50 

56 10 

4,835 30 

187 20 

767 10 

564 40 

1,021 80 

275 70 

32 10 

959 90 

34 50 

453 60 

926 30 

230 70 

58 20 



19,275 10 



Indigents 
from 
unor- 
ganized 
territory 



82 60 

21 00 

1.197 72 



1.341 77 
1.697 80 
54 60 
47 60 
85 40 
11 20 
444 65 



Total 
Provin- 
cial 
aid 



201 60 

909 74 

1.102 72 

255 92 

56 40 
686 83 

39 20 



132 09 
255 59 



$ c. 
534 00 
129 40 
918 30 
1.886 52 



3,048 90 

352 20 

2.952 47 

2.963 80 

100 80 

271 40 

242 90 

67 30 

5.279 95 

187 20 

968 70 

1,474 14 

2,124 52 

531 62 

88 50 

1.646 73 

73 70 

453 60 

1,058 39 

486 29 

58 20 



27,899 53 



*Bonfield closed November 15th. 1935. 



TABLE No. VL — Showing days upon which grant was paid for Indigents from Unorganized 
Territory less amounts paid with regular monthly grants during year. 





Location 


No. 
of 
pa- 
tients 


Days 

at 
$2.00 


Less 


Amount 


No. 

of 

infants 


Days 

at 
$1.00 


Less 

days 

at 

30c. 


Amount 


Total 


Name of Hospital 


Days 

at 

60c. 


Days 
at 
10c. 


grant 


Bed capacity, 1-30 












$ c. 








$ c. 


$ c. 


Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 
Red Cross Outpost 


Atikokan 

Bancroft 

Blind River. . . . 
Bonfield 


6 

1 
45 


40 
10 

722 


40 

10 

6